; オンラインWikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス(英和) 見出し単語一覧

オンラインWikipedia日英京都関連文書対訳コーパス(英和) 見出し単語一覧

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  1. During this age, the term 'wabi' appeared as the idiom 'wabisuki.'
  2. During this battle, Junkei TSUTSUI, a Sengoku daimyo (Japanese territorial lord in the Sengoku period), who was asked for support by both AKECHI and HASHIBA (TOYOTOMI), once took the side of Akechi and advanced to Horaga-toge Pass, which was located at south of Yamazaki.
  3. During this battle, Masamune's troops killed 300 cavalrymen and 2,000 infantrymen.
  4. During this battle, Tadanao's force made a distinguished war service by beheading lots of enemies including general Nobushige SANADA.
  5. During this battle, Yoshinari defeated the rebel leader, Nobutomo ODA, and decapitated him.
  6. During this battle, he was given the surname of Minamoto by the Retired Emperor Goshirakawa, was renamed the Prince Mochihito and was doomed into exile.
  7. During this battle, it was said that an arrow which was shot by Shigesada hit exactly the back of the neck of FUJIWARA no Yorinaga who was sadaijin (minister of the left) on the enemy side (Yorinaga died because of this injury).
  8. During this battle, the Taira clan lost many members of the clan family which had a result of fatally damaging the Taira clan.
  9. During this battle, the enemy forces led by MIWA no Takechimaro and OKISOME no Usagi broke through the left side of INUKAI's troops in Hashi no Haka and attacked Kujira's troops from behind.
  10. During this delay, he changed his mind and joined the West Army due to the deal offered by Mitsunari ISHIDA that he would obtain Mino and Owari Provinces if he joined the West Army.
  11. During this difficult time, the Yamana clan was split into two families, the Tajima Shugo-family and the Inaba Shugo-family, and declined to a miserable situation where both families fought over the family estate.
  12. During this direct petition, Shigemori's forces made a mistake when they shot an arrow at a portable shrine, which led to an advantage for the Enryaku-ji Temple side and was settled temporarily by Morotake's exile.
  13. During this discussion, the abolishment of the medal system, which had been criticized for overlapping with the decoration system, was considered but postponed.
  14. During this dispute, Saicho wrote voluminous books such as "Shugo-kokkai-sho" (An Essay on the Protection of the Nation), "Hokke-shuku" (The Outstanding Principles of the Lotus Sutra) and so on and they were written for rebuttals to criticism of Tokuitsu.
  15. During this domain transfer, the chief retainer of the Mizuno clan, Yoshikado NIHONMATSU, died in remonstration.
  16. During this era, Kasei culture flourished centered on townspeople in urban areas.
  17. During this incident, Shogoro NAKAI died and a few others were injured on the attacker's side.
  18. During this invasion, his concubine Yododono gave birth to Hideyori TOYOTOMI.
  19. During this momentary pause, the reader is allowed to imagine the environment that surrounds the composer as well as his/her thoughts, emotions or pathos, and history.
  20. During this name succession ceremony, his grandson, Kintaro MATSUMOTO III (kabuki actor), also succeeded the stage-name Somegoro ICHIKAWA VII and became Koraiya III.
  21. During this period Eiraku-tsuho (bronze coins struck in the Ming Dynasty) and textile products from Ming and mineral resources such as copper and handicraft such as lacquer wares and folding screens from Japan were traded.
  22. During this period Kamigata rakugo attracted more and more fans, notably college students, in Tokyo.
  23. During this period Osaka gave rise to many excellent storytellers, including Bunzo KATSURA (III), TSUYU no Goro (I), Bundanji KATSURA III, Somemaru HAYASHIYA II, Shijaku KATSURA I, and Zakoba KATSURA I.
  24. During this period TAIRA no Masakado, who had once served in his household, together with his distant relative FUJIWARA no Sumitomo, rose up in the rebellions of the Shohei and Tengyo eras, but in the end they were put down.
  25. During this period as well, Zen, believed by kuge and samurai, became increasingly more prosperous.
  26. During this period he energetically promoted performances, especially puppet theater productions.
  27. During this period he expressed a negative opinion about missionary work in Joseon at a meeting of the Board of Commissions for Foreign Missions in October 1879.
  28. During this period he filmed his master pieces, such as "Suzaki Paradise Red Light" and "The Sun Legend of the End of the Tokugawa Era."
  29. During this period he read various books on Confucianism and history, and it is said that he used to rip the pages and throw them away into the river once he had memorized the contents.
  30. During this period kakuku was formulated in the following order.
  31. During this period of time, Kukai undertook personal Buddhist memorial services, and made paintings related to Esoteric Buddhism for services.
  32. During this period of time, downfallen low-ranked aristocrats such as TAIRA no Takamochi, MINAMOTO no Tsunemoto, FUJIWARA no Toshihito, and FUJIWARA no Hidesato became famous for searching for and killing thieves.
  33. During this period the Emperor became interested in esoteric Buddhism, he visited Mt. Koya in 1313 where he had wished to go from long ago.
  34. During this period the Hojo clan took control of the Kamakura bakufu and established regency politics.
  35. During this period the Ming Dynasty replaced the Yuan Dynasty, uniting China and sought Japan to take countermeasures against the wako and to bring tributes to the Ming Dynasty from Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun).
  36. During this period the Taira clan had launched a strategem of their own, succeeding in splitting the clergy at Enryaku-ji temple.
  37. During this period the Taiwan Sotoku-fu (Government-General) took a hard-line policy backed up by military force, which caused the growth of resistant movements among the people in Taiwan.
  38. During this period the land and tax system based on Jeonshigwa (the Stipend Land Law) began to collapse and Soshin (the Imperial Family of the Yi Dynasty), Yangban (traditional ruling class or nobles of dynastic Korea during the Joseon Dynasty), temples and warriors began the large scaled tochikenpei (land unity) in various regions.
  39. During this period the speed of migration and development of Russia exceeded the Japan side, and also disputes with Japanese people occurred frequently.
  40. During this period, 'Toyotomi' was used as honsei (original name) as well as myoji (family name).
  41. During this period, Daiei had been involved in the distribution of Chinese and Korean films in conjunction with Toko Tokuma (the Toko Tokuma business division of Tokuma Shoten).
  42. During this period, Emperor Goshirakawa and Emperor Nijo were severely opposed to each other taking control of political power, it was said there was a lot of criticism and complaining against the birth of Prince ("Hyakurensho" (History book from the Kamakura period)).
  43. During this period, Emperor Goshirakawa favored Princess Toshi's wife, Koben (TAIRA no Shigeko) over others.
  44. During this period, Gion was loved by many prominent figures such as literati and politicians, and greatly prospered.
  45. During this period, Hideyoshi TOYOTOMI received a report of the surrender of Ming and, to the contrary, the court of the Ming Dynasty received a report of the surrender of Japan.
  46. During this period, Hideyoshi carried out the conquest of Kii Province and defeated Saigashu in 1585.
  47. During this period, Hideyoshi had warlords in Kyushu, such as Kiyomasa KATO, be on standby in Iki and Tsushima islands.
  48. During this period, Hongwan-ji Temple gradually became influential, centered in Omi Province and the Hokuriku district.
  49. During this period, Hozo also worked as Betto (head priest) of Todai-ji Temple.
  50. During this period, Kagetora succeeded to the family headship of Yamanouchi-Uesugi family and the post of Kanto Kanrei at Tsurugaoka Hachiman-gu Shrine of Kamakura Government on May 10, 1561, also at the request of Norimasa UESUGI, he changed his name to Masatora UESUGI.
  51. During this period, Kendo devotees worked hard to restore Kendo and came up with ideas on the Shinai sport, which incorporated the elements of Kendo, so that it gradually became widespread.
  52. During this period, Kyoto was divided into Kamigyo (the northern part of capital) and Shimogyo (the southern part of capital), and each part was surrounded by 'fortifications.'
  53. During this period, Matanari is believed to have engaged in the subjection of indigenous inhabitants in the Eastern Japan and the political affairs of Mutsu Province as Mutsu no Kuni no Suke (the assistant governor of Mutsu Province).
  54. During this period, New learning and Luo learning were in fierce conflict, in and out of the dynasty.
  55. During this period, SOGA no Umako, who worshipped Buddhism, and MONONOBE no Moriya, who was against the introduction of Buddhism, fiercely clashed over the adoption of Buddhism.
  56. During this period, Sanei got acquainted with Kazan WATANABE (a senior vassal of the Tahara Domain) and Choei TAKANO (a doctor and Dutch scholar) and joined Shoshikai to give a lecture on history and geography.
  57. During this period, Soseki devoted himself to compose haiku with Shiki and left a lot of masterpieces.
  58. During this period, Tokuso Sadatoki HOJO controlled the Shogunate, with the Shogun just a figurehead.
  59. During this period, Yasutada passed judgements on two incidents, one was the Enmei-in Temple (present-day, in Arakawa Ward) in Yanaka (present-day Taito Ward) Incident and the other one was the Incident that Disturbed the Three Deeds.
  60. During this period, Yoshiyasu ICHIJO, Kyoto-shugo (military governor of Kyoto) dispatched from the shogunate, was deeply involved in the search for Yoshitsune.
  61. During this period, a Ritsuryo-based national system was formed and advanced.
  62. During this period, along with the steam powered locomotive that was introduced from England and other advanced countries, the technology and know-how of these countries were used for domestic production, which led to the spread of networked railroads throughout Japan.
  63. During this period, anti-Bakufu insurgents (Akuto), such as Prince Moriyoshi (a son of the Emperor Go-Daigo), Masashige KUSUNOKI of Kawachi Province, and Norimura AKAMATSU (Enshin), were active in their sphere of influence.
  64. During this period, as Ashikaga Shogun Family supported Zen sect, it became even more popular than in the previous period, and ink-wash painting Rakan zu (pictures of Buddha's disciple) and Kannon zu (Avalokitesvara painting), etc. were aggressively created.
  65. During this period, as a country of imperialism, Japan ranked with the western powers, which invigorated them to join the victorious side in World War I, and the whole nation were thrilled with the enhancement of the national prestige.
  66. During this period, as with the Golden Week holidays from April to May and the year-end and New Year holidays, a lot of people return to their hometown or go on trips.
  67. During this period, because of Emperor Sanjo's worsening eye trouble, his abdication was anticipated, and therefore, Sukehira, who closely served the Emperor as Kurodo no to, sometimes witnessed important situations.
  68. During this period, castle architecture was developed; castle towers were built as a symbolic representation of power and splendid paintings were drawn on partitions to represent the era of unification of the country.
  69. During this period, ceremonies and rituals were considered very important, and Akimitsu's inability to perform them correctly was mocked as incompetent in noble society.
  70. During this period, certain special families were appointed to serve as keepers of imperial graves (called "ryoko" or "boko" in Japanese) in order to maintain mausoleums.
  71. During this period, he also became a member of the Tokyo Academy as it was founded, and he insisted abolition of the Japanese reading of Chinese characters in the kanbun (Chinese classics), and improving the level of Chinese language education by exclusively using original Chinese reading.
  72. During this period, he also served as the Shinano, Ise, Bizen and Ohmi no kuni no kami in his capacity as Sangi.
  73. During this period, he assumed the positions of Otsukaiban (a person responsible for order and patrol in the battlefield), Kajiba mimawari (person in charge of surveying scene of a fire) and the chief of the bodyguard of the Shogun.
  74. During this period, he dared to conduct Jukai (handing down the precepts) using sanmayakai in order to make the previous imperial sanction into an accomplished fact, holding out against the Enryaku-ji Temple under support from the Kamakura bakufu.
  75. During this period, he entered into priesthood and called himself Doboku (道卜).
  76. During this period, he got involved in Taro KATSURA's initiative to launch a new party, which invited a schism within the Rikken Kokumin-to Party where he belonged to, and joined the Katsura New Party (Rikken Doshi-kai).
  77. During this period, he had served Emperor Goshirakawa as a close adviser, and when the Cloistered Emperor was confined in Toba-dono Palace at the time of the Coup of the Third Year of Jisho, he was allowed to see the Cloistered Emperor with his bothers such as FUJIWARA no Naganori and Joken.
  78. During this period, he held a memorial service for his aunt, Sannomaru-dono, who died in 1603.
  79. During this period, he mastered photography.
  80. During this period, he prayed for recovery of Emperor Ichijo from his illness, and conferred upon Kojimadera Temple Ryokai Mandara.
  81. During this period, he profited in the rice price market, and also took part in the establishment of Kitahama bank.
  82. During this period, he scarcely made a living by such means as getting the patronage of Toshisada TSUBOUCHI, the lord of Matsukura-jo Castle (Owari Province).
  83. During this period, he served as a local official such as Shosakan (deputy official of the fourth rank) in Omi Province, Daijo (Senior Secretary) in the same Province and Assistant Governor of Settsu Province.
  84. During this period, he was appointed one of the naikubu-juzenshi (the ten priests selected for Buddhist services in the imperial court), betto (administrator) of Jingo-ji Temple, Gon Risshi (generally in Shingon sect, fifteenth-ranking Buddhist priest, literally, "supernumerary master of discipline") and second abbot of To-ji Temple.
  85. During this period, he was promoted to Shoshiinoge (Senior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade).
  86. During this period, his father's cousin Nagatoshi KANZE was an influential person of the group as 'waki no shite' (beside-the-doer role).
  87. During this period, his heir Shingen TAKEDA was born at the Yogaiyama-jo Castle("Kohakusaiki" and "Odaiki" [Dynastic Record]).
  88. During this period, his name appeared most often in Shoso-in monjo.
  89. During this period, in 1531, he was promoted to Jusanmi (Junior Third Rank).
  90. During this period, in 1543, he painted at Dairi-kogosho (the imperial palace) and, around the same time, painted the partition wall of Reiun-in in Myoshin-ji Temple, and in 1545 was awarded the rank of Hogen (the second highest rank in the hierarchy of Buddhist priests).
  91. During this period, in 1546, he also played in Noh to celebrate genpuku (celebrate one's coming of age) of a new Shogun Yoshiteru ASHIKAGA under Yoshiharu and his son who went to Omi.
  92. During this period, in 1789 he was also appointed to Ukone no daisho (Major Captain of the Right Division of Inner Palace Guards), Umaryo gogen (Inspector of the Right Division of Bureau of Horses).
  93. During this period, in 1884, the title of Viscount was bestowed on him.
  94. During this period, in 1888, Kamigyo kumi No. 34 and Shimogyo kumi No. 33 were established in the former village area of Otagi County that had been incorporated into Kamigyo Ward and Shimogyo Ward in the same year.
  95. During this period, in 1888, Shimogyo kumi No. 33 was established in the village area of former Otagi County that was incorporated into Shimogyo Ward in the same year.
  96. During this period, in 1929, some parts in the north and east were separated and incorporated into newly established Nakagyo Ward and Higashiyama Ward.
  97. During this period, in 836, he successively served as the chief administrator of Koryuji Temple and Ryujoji Temple.
  98. During this period, in addition to above mentioned Masayuki HOSHINA, the following feudal lords called rulers of virtue appeared and they conducted good governance: the lord of the Okayama Domain Mitsumasa IKEDA, the lord of the Mito Domain Mitsukuni TOKUGAWA, and the lord of the Kaga Domain Tsunanori MAEDA.
  99. During this period, in his private life he underwent severe academic training under his nephew Tsuneharu (常治) YAMAMOTO, who was 20 years older than him.
  100. During this period, influenced by the learning of Gisho (Annotated Commentaries), which was the interpretation learning of the Buddhist scripture, Giso for Ju-kyo Keisho began to be created.
  101. During this period, interests were generated in various areas of history, such as socioeconomic history, cultural history, and ideological history.
  102. During this period, it is known that she had relationships with FUJIWARA no Yorimune, FUJIWARA no Sadayori, MINAMOTO no Asato, and so on.
  103. During this period, it seems that Masamitsu sought a close association with Kanemichi's younger brother FUJIWARA no Kaneie, who had been on bad terms with Kanemichi.
  104. During this period, it seems that he lived at Zentsu-ji Temple for a while.
  105. During this period, it was reported that the mining pollution was decreased in many presses, however, some researchers consider that it was because Yamada County had not been regarded as heavily polluted area in the beginning of the mining pollution and journalists did not visit there yet.
  106. During this period, many gardeners like the Soseki MUSO, appeared one after another.
  107. During this period, millions of people come to Yoshiono to see cherry blossoms.
  108. During this period, on January 7, 1871, he built a main building of a Shinto shrine on Mt. Maizuru in Tendo City.
  109. During this period, other local governments faced hard times, with reduced tax revenues due to the oil shock, but Ninagawa was able to survive this period with little difficulty by further advancing policies that involved inviting private companies to settle in Kyoto and attracting tourists.
  110. During this period, partly thanks to the recommendation by his teacher Chikukei MOTODA, he received requests to give lectures on Shinto scripture and teach Japanese classical literature at local hanko (a domain school) and Kogakkan University in Usa.
  111. During this period, people in the Japanese islands made Jomon-style earthenware, and increasingly more people came to live in fixed places, mostly in pit dwellings.
  112. During this period, public order in Kyoto deteriorated because groups of people who advocated Sonno Joi ha gathered there from across the country and assassinated members of the opposition, insisting that it was a punishment from heaven.
  113. During this period, senryu had 'ugachi' (probing or penetrating, pointing out facts tend to be overlooked), 'okashimi' (funny and humorous) and 'karumi' (lightness and simplicity) as its three major characteristics, and many poems were about the subtleties of human nature and the workings of the heart.
  114. During this period, silk goods and ceramics were exported to Sung, and in the middle of the 12th century, Sung currency was introduced in Japan.
  115. During this period, that coincided with the time when hot and cold vending machines were invented, competition among dealers was intensifying.
  116. During this period, the Hojo clan began to enjoy an autocratic rule, and the growing conflict with the Imperial Court led by Retired Emperor Gotoba was becoming more and more visible.
  117. During this period, the Imperial Court was divided into the Southern Court for Daikakuji-to (imperial lineage starting with Emperor Kameyama) and the Northern Court for Jimyoin-to (imperial lineage from Emperor Gofukakusa to Emperor Gokomatsu).
  118. During this period, the Liberal Party was dissolved and Okuma also left the Constitutional Reform Party in the same year, which led to the virtual dissolution of the party.
  119. During this period, the Muromachi bakufu was facing a critical situation in its conflict with the Southern Court (Japan) even though the shogun was still an infant.
  120. During this period, the amendments and enforcement of Ritsuryo as well as the revision of Ritsuryo itself were carried out by a group led by FUJIWARA no Fuhito, and this led to the establishment of Yoro Ritsuryo Code at the later stage.
  121. During this period, the bow and arrow were improved for strength and a long bow with a grip on the lower side, was devised.
  122. During this period, the fighting between Masakado and his adversaries was viewed as merely private warfare (personal skirmishes among the gozoku [regional ruling families]) and it is thought that the Imperial Court did not see them as rebellious acts against the country.
  123. During this period, the following historical view was formed; and in Japan, the Imperial family and common people were united with each other, and unlike other countries, the Japanese Imperial throne had never been wrested by subjects or been invaded by other countries, and Japanese people always paid respect to emperors.
  124. During this period, the level of awareness of self-governing and solidarity was rapidly raised among peasants and other commoners, as shown in the formation of soson (a community consisting of peasants' self-governing association).
  125. During this period, the power to produce agricultural products increased, then these products became circulated more actively within each regional nation, and urban areas were rapidly formed in various parts of Japan.
  126. During this period, the practice was known as yugisho (testimony by boiling water).
  127. During this period, the relationship between Japan and Silla worsened, causing Japan to deepen their exchanges with Bo Hai (kingdom in Manchuria and North Korea).
  128. During this period, the residence near the Saru-ga-tsuji Crossroads was confiscated in order to expand the Kyoto Imperial Palace, and Imperial Prince Takahito had to move to the family's secondary residence called the Ebisugawa Villa, whose site is currently used for Kyoto City Dohda Senior High School of Arts.
  129. During this period, the schools of Luo learning including the learning of Chu His were called Do school, and became the predominant.
  130. During this period, the shogunate government was led by Ietsugu's real mother Gekkoin, sobayonin (lord chamberlain) Akifusa MANABE, and advisor Hakuseki ARAI, instead of young Ietsugu.
  131. During this period, the shugouke system was widely used in which honke or ryoke entrusted shugo to manage shoen in the shugo's own territories and paid nengu (jishi and kuji combined) to honke or ryoke.
  132. During this period, the shuttlecock changed from a one with attached feathers to an animal's bladder filled with air so that it bounced well.
  133. During this period, the system of control over the temples and Buddhist priests by the nation lost substance, while the temples got the status of influential families.
  134. During this period, the upper strata of the temples like Sango (three monastic positions with management roles at a temple), betto (administrator of a Buddhist temple) and zasu(temple's head priest) lost their control over the temples' inner organizations, and some other strata were formed, including gakuryo (learned priest), priests and gyonin (practitioners).
  135. During this period, there is no description in history books in China and no record of archeology, so that it is called 'the mysterious fourth century.'
  136. During this period, there was a discrepancy between the reality of the situation and the official prohibition regarding ikki; therefore, it is wrong to consider the types of ikki that were formed during this period to be typical of those that have been formed throughout Japanese history.
  137. During this period, there was a major change in the view towards the 'sky.'
  138. During this period, there were also an increased number of warriors who used self-appointed posts without getting permissions from the Imperial Court.
  139. During this period, there were many cases where nobles that fell from power in the capital Nara (Kyoto since 794) were demoted.
  140. During this period, there were objections towards Li and Qi dualism of Chu His, and the position of Qi was heightened and Li was considered the reason for the operation of Qi.
  141. During this period, there were quite a few cases of what is now called culture shock, when brides from the Kamigata region married into families living in the Kanto region and had to adjust to the plain, subdued Edo-style Japanese clothing favored by their new family.
  142. During this period, transfer of the capital was avoided, and this was referred to as Tento (established as the capital) or a system of multi-capitals.
  143. During this period, various artistic performances like Dengaku (ritual music and dancing performed in association with rice planting) and Sarugaku (form of theater becoming the basis for Noh) were spread among the upper class court nobles, Emperor Goshirakawa liked Imayo (Popular songs) and he studied eagerly.
  144. During this period, when the Fujiwara clan and the Minamoto clan started to occupy the political nucleus, the middle and lower class nobles who had no hope for fame, competed for assignments in the local official (Zuryo, the head of the provincial governors) or specific bureaucrats.
  145. During this period, while he was engaged in the compilation of "Bungo Kokushi" (Bungo provincial history), he learned painting under a local painter, and even sought a distance instruction of Buncho TANI in Edo (present Tokyo), which can be compared to today's correspondence education.
  146. During this period, works that can be said to be representative of Japanese classical literature were written, starting with the "Tosa Nikki" (The Tosa Diary) written by KI no Tsurayuki, then the miscellaneous compositions of "Makura no soshi" (the Pillow Book) by Sei Shonagon, as well as "Genji Monogatari" (The Tale of Genji) by Murasaki Shikibu.
  147. During this peroid, the distribution of power shifted frequently, in part due to the fact that the Yamana clan was at the mercy of the two major powers of the Mori clan and the Oda clan.
  148. During this practice period, he met a young kabuki actor Enji JITSUKAWA and they performed together as a duo; one played shamisen and the other danced on the street and they were paid by pedestrians to make up money for traveling.
  149. During this process, micro air bubbles contained in the original transparent candy material diffuses reflection and the candy appears white.
  150. During this process, non-heat-treated soy-sauce is separated into 'heat-treated soy-sauce,' and 'sediment' which was left after removing precipitate and filtering.
  151. During this process, the yangban (traditional ruling class or nobles of dynastic Korea during the Joseon Dynasty) was established where bureaucrats who succeeded in Kakyo monopolized the bureaucratic positions by inheritance.
  152. During this project, the world called Todai-ji Temple 'the place where the sound of chopping wood was produced all the time' ("Okagami" [The Great Mirror]), and the temple also expressed itself by saying that 'the world considers the sound of chopping wood will never stop at Todai-ji Temple' in response to this.
  153. During this project, there were many areas where improvements were made to the existing highways but there were some roads (such as the route between Oi-juku (Ena City, Gifu Prefecture) and Mitake-juku (Mitake-cho, Kani-gun, Gifu Prefecture)) that were newly developed.
  154. During this revolt, which was suppressed in a short period of time, TAIRA no Masakado took control of the system of kokuga in the countries in Bando and called himself 'new emperor,' which is considered to be the beginning of the military government by some people.
  155. During this situation, the leaders of the Kamakura bakufu, including Yoriie, felt a sense of crisis, and sent Chikayoshi NAKAHARA, the government commissioner, to Kyoto to explain the situation.
  156. During this study, he was convinced that Yoshitsune was Genghis Khan, and in 1924 he published a book titled "Genghis Khan is MINAMOTO no Yoshitsune."
  157. During this term they must not sit except on the purified mat, called Teshimagoza (Tashima mat), put in the large hall in Bekka-bo, cannot talk freely and do not use any fire at all.
  158. During this time Anshi (Yasuko) and Aihime (Anshi's younger sister and MINAMOTO no Takaakira's Empress) both had passed away, although the Kujo family tried to exclude Takaakira and Imperial Prince Tamehira from their poison, they changed their attitude later on.
  159. During this time Shigemori came into conflict with Motofusa MATSUDONO in the Denka noriawase jiken (Incident occurred between Motofusa MATSUDONO and the family of TAIRA no Shigemori) and resigned from his position of supernumerary chief councilor of state.
  160. During this time Sukenao was promoted from Rokui (Sixth Rank) to Jusani (Junior Third Rank), and other court nobles raised an objection to him about his promotion, although the reason is unknown.
  161. During this time Tadazane was concerned about his loving daughter's future, there was a record that he sent his messenger to Ise-jingu Shrine in August and September 1118 to pray for Taishi.
  162. During this time both the Edo bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and the opposition force that tried to overthrow the Shogunate strongly approached the Imperial Palace for political maneuvering.
  163. During this time he associated with people such as Harumichi YANO.
  164. During this time he served as Shinano no kuni no kami (the governor of Shinano Province), and then was appointed as Izu no kuni no kami (the governor of Izu Province) at Shogatsu no jimoku (appointment ceremonies at New Year's Day) in 1096.
  165. During this time intervention by the Kamakura bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a Shogun) into the Imperial Palace affairs became more obvious, the council system supervised by a retired emperor was established, and the cloistered government was also controlled.
  166. During this time period, Tsukushi no kuni no miyatsuko Iwai (Local ruling families in ancient Japan) were in touch with Silla and mobilized the surrounded states; thus, preventing an invasion by the Wa army.
  167. During this time the Chinese government had not approved trade except for paying tributes to the court, so private Chinese merchants undertook the trading between Japan and China.
  168. During this time the Emperor, together with Nobunaga, helped restore the debilitated Imperial Palace after the Onin War.
  169. During this time the new policy of the new government was announced when the Imperial Covenant Consisting of Five Articles was issued on April 6, 1868, the new political system was introduced with the Constitution of 1868, on June 11.
  170. During this time the reciters of both sides kept reciting the poems.
  171. During this time those people had to wear a crown instead of wearing eboshi. (this style is called 冠直衣 - Crown and Noshi style.)
  172. During this time, Chukai accepted new followers of Buddhism such as MINAMOTO no Yoritomo and gokenin (an immediate vassal of the Shogunate during the Kamakura, Muromachi, and Edo periods).
  173. During this time, Emperor Reizei abdicates the throne, and Emperor Kinjo (a son of Emperor Suzaku) succeeds to his father.
  174. During this time, Hironari had been seeing KIBI no Makibi, who studied in Tang China as a student, wielding power and falling.
  175. During this time, Imperial Prince Masanari grew up at 'Rokujodono,' Senyomonin's Imperial Palace, and hence he was called 'Rokujo no Miya.'
  176. During this time, Junson was promoted to the position of Hogen (the second highest rank in the hierarchy of Buddhist priests) in 1600, Daisozu (the highest grade that can be held by one who has reached the second highest rank in the hierarchy of Buddhist priests) in 1601, and finally Hoin (the highest rank in the hierarchy of Buddhist priests) in 1602.
  177. During this time, Kashiwagi realizes his desire, getting Onna San no Miya pregnant.
  178. During this time, Kowashi INOUE convinced Kaoru INOUE, a sworn ally of Ito (Inoue thought of introduction of parliamentary Cabinet system in future), and asked Ito to cooperate with Satsuma domain clique and decide on establishment of a constitution and the time of opening a parliament.
  179. During this time, Masashige advised Emperor Godaigo that peace be made with the Ashikaga faction now that circumstances were beneficial for the imperial faction but the emperor rejected this and dispatched a force with Yoshisada as supreme commander westward to kill Takauji.
  180. During this time, Minoru UMEWAKA, the first, Tetsunojo KANZE, the fifth (also known as Kosetsu KANZE) and others worked hard to restore Noh in Tokyo.
  181. During this time, Number Two Talkie Stage was completed.
  182. During this time, SUGAWARA no Michizane fell from grace and was demoted to Dazai-fu (local government office in Kyushu region), while MIMUNE no Masahira withdrew from its compilation due to reassignment.
  183. During this time, Saigo returned to Kagoshima with a letter about the situation of Kyoto to Yoshinaga MATSUDAIRA, and went to Kyoto to exchange information with Seigan YANAGAWA and Senan KASUGA.
  184. During this time, Saionji never yielded to any pressure put on him, but when he received a private ordinance from Emperor Meiji he complied disappointingly easily
  185. During this time, Samon and Soemon talk about the Hundred Schools and others, becoming good friends and pledging their brotherhood.
  186. During this time, Senzaburo wrote plays including "Yawataya's daughter,""Rashamen (a mistress of a white man)'s father," and "The Death of a Beautiful Fool."
  187. During this time, Tosai planted wolfberries in the backyard which was called Kukoen (the wolfberry garden) and prepared pills with wolfberries to supplement his income.
  188. During this time, Yoshitoki was trying to clean out the blood lines of the Minamoto clan, so some say that Tokimoto incident was part of it.
  189. During this time, a local lord came to rule the area; as a result, the nengu (land tax) paid to Kumano were only a part of rice tax for the religious festivals and sometimes that fell behind.
  190. During this time, blind biwa players, who were in Kengyo (the highest rank of blind court musicians) came to this place every year to pray for the Imperial Prince's spirit.
  191. During this time, concerning imperial succession after the Emperor Gosaga, the Imperial Court had split into the Daikakuji-to (imperial lineage starting with Emperor Kameyama) and Jimyoin-to (imperial lineage from Emperor Gofukakusa to Emperor Gokomatsu), and requested that the bakufu arrange the affairs of imperial succession.
  192. During this time, he also participated in Takechi Kabuki, and it is crucial that he came in touch with and actively experienced its experimental techniques and learned of the dignity and interpretations of the classics.
  193. During this time, he also went through kanjo for Shingon of Zuishin-in Temple in Yamashiro Province and Rocho of the Ishiyama-dera Temple in Omi Province.
  194. During this time, he became a priest and in a Hanae (traditional flower arrangement party) that was given 2 years later, the flower arrangement by Senkei IKENOBO was well-received.
  195. During this time, he became friends with Georges Clemenceau, who later became the Prime Minister of France, and fellow scholars who came abroad to study, such as Chomin NAKAE and Masahisa MATSUDA, with which network he continued even after he came back to Japan.
  196. During this time, he became his half-brother Michimune's foster child.
  197. During this time, he built close diplomatic relations with Ming, which expected a crackdown of wako (Japanese pirates) and finally made them acknowledge Imperial Prince Kanenaga as the King of Japan.
  198. During this time, he discovered 'Kika Oban Roku-sonae no Saho no sho,' 'Bunkoku no shioki,' 'Hatto no shikimoku kyujukyukajo,' and 'Gungo' with Masatada ICHIKAWA, who was one of the four major magistrates.
  199. During this time, he established the system of the new bureaucracy and made personnel changes in the cabinet one by one, and around July 29, the members were as below (but the posts of Udaijin (Minister of the Right) of the Gaimukyo (chief of Foreign Ministry) Iwakura were not filled until the middle of October).
  200. During this time, he expended his effort in burying those who were killed in the war with Hyakuetsu BAN.
  201. During this time, he formed a master-and-pupil relationship with Shuzen NAGANO and studied Japanese classical literature.
  202. During this time, he learned Confucianism.
  203. During this time, he made a peace overture through Song Ziwen, and an agreement was reached between Konoe and CHIANG Kai-shek.
  204. During this time, he successively held the positions of Kuni no kami (Governor) of Echizen Province, Yamashiro Province, and Yamato Province.
  205. During this time, he successively held the positions of Sahyoe no shosho (minor captain of the Left Division of Middle Palace Guards) and Suke (vice governor) of Dewa Province, Suruga Province, and Harima Province.
  206. During this time, he traveled widely throughout Echigo to train his disciples.
  207. During this time, he was appointed to Juichii (Junior First Rank) in 1732 and the Crown Prince was enthroned as Emperor Sakuramachi in 1735.
  208. During this time, he was made Todai-ji Betto (administrator Todai-ji Temple) and To-ji Choja Homu (Director of temple affairs and chief abbot of To-ji Temple), and promoted to the rank of sojo (highest rank of the Buddhist priesthood).
  209. During this time, he was the supreme advisor of economics for the Kishi Cabinet and the honorary president ot Toyo University.
  210. During this time, he wrote "Kokura Nikki" (Kokura Diary).
  211. During this time, his wife and children, 20-odd toneris (palace servant), and more than a dozen court ladies left with him.
  212. During this time, however, he was dismissed from his position of Sakone gon no chujo (Provisional Middle Captain of the Left Division of Inner Palace Guards) in the political coup of 1179, because he was one of the trusted vassals of the retired emperor.
  213. During this time, in 1216, Unkei created a Daiitoku-myoo (Yamantaka Vidya-raja) statue at Shomyo-ji Temple's Komyo-in in Kanagawa as requested by Daini no tsubone, who had raised Sanetomo.
  214. During this time, in 1587 he captured the rebel Shigeie SHIBATA and reunified Echigo and in 1589, restored order in Sado Province on Hideyoshi's orders.
  215. During this time, in 1897, he established the Nanga Association of Japan with Chokunyu TANOMURA and Aizan TANIGUCHI, with the aim of contributing to the development of Nanga.
  216. During this time, in April 1689, he received Inka (certification) from his master Junsei YOSHIMI.
  217. During this time, in the Soto sect he walks around holding the kyosaku straight up in the center of his body and in the Rinzai sect carrying the keisaku on his right shoulder.
  218. During this time, in the name of a rapid response to the emergency, Tokimune made policies at his own discretion with only clansmen and close aides (Miuchibito (private vassals of the tokuso)), bypassing the parliamentary system which took a lot of time.
  219. During this time, it was known as Horin-ji Temple and was later renamed Senyu-ji Temple.
  220. During this time, other Imperial members attempted to succeed to the throne, however it was considered as a coup each time, as there was no appropriate successor to succeed to the throne.
  221. During this time, other races came into the Japanese archipelago from Taiwan and Korea.
  222. During this time, people and goods were allowed to travel between regions, yet there was no notion of developing a well-equipped traffic route (Kaido).
  223. During this time, society was put under the great power of Bakufu; however, a stable society was established, the economy was stimulated, the common people rose in stature, and mercantile culture bloomed.
  224. During this time, the Mizuno clan had a close relationship with the Matsudaira clan; both clans had adjacent lands and were local authorities in their neighbourhood thus, marriage between them was common.
  225. During this time, the Taira clan had recovered enough to make their way into Fukuharakyo in Settsu Province in an attempt to recapture Kyo.
  226. During this time, the commander named Kaishu KATSU explained to Iemochi the functions of the warship and Iemochi showed excellent understanding.
  227. During this time, the family's documents and tea ceremony tools were handed down by Sokichi MIO (三尾宗吉) and Junsuke Mio (三尾順助), who served the family as sadoyaku (a tea-server for tea ceremony of bakufu and domains) for generations, which were eventually passed onto Yuriko, the biological mother of Ayanobu, and have been preserved to this day.
  228. During this time, the forces in kinai (the five provinces in the immediate vicinity of Kyoto) opposing the tyranny of Yukinaga MIYOSHI rallied behind Takakuni HOSOKAWA.
  229. During this time, the heads of each family, except the Ichijo, all came to power and died young, a situation that made it difficult for the Sekkan-ke to fulfill its role (the oldest, Naozane KUJO, was politically inexperienced, having entered a temple when he was young).
  230. During this time, the land survey carried out in 1649 by Tadafusa MATSUDAIRA, who joined the Fukuchiyama clan, acted as a benchmark for the land system in Fukuchiyama until the Land Tax Reform was carried out, and was called Matsudaira's land survey.
  231. During this time, the majority of the clan escaped to Okazaki seeking help from Ieyasu.
  232. During this time, the practice of Kendo was forbidden not only in the dojo but also in schools and so on (it is thought that some people practiced Kendo secretly).
  233. During this time, the supporters of the new order resigned from the cabinet, and Hiranuma designated the Imperial Rule Assistance Association a public interest association and made the supporters of the new order within the Association resign.
  234. During this time, there was a fight over the name of 'the Ninth High School' between Niigata and Matsumoto, and the use of numbers was abandoned and the place name was used instead.
  235. During this time, there were movements to revitalize the economy by actively inviting foreign investments.
  236. During this time, trade with the Chinese Court also stopped.
  237. During this time, tuberculosis was considered an incurable disease and anyone who was diagnosed with the disease was forced to come to terms with an inevitable death.
  238. During this time, with the cherished desire of his late father Kiyomaro, he founded the 'Kobun-in' in the private residence of the Wake clan for the children of the clan, located south of the Daigaku-ryo (Bureau of Education under the Ritsuryo system).
  239. During this time, with the meritorious deed at the Battle of Sekigahara, Takaharu FUKUSHIMA moved in from Nagashima, Ise Province with the added crop yields approximately 30,000 koku as the local lord instead of Nobukatsu.
  240. During this trip he exchanged Chinese poetry with a Qing high officer and received high praise.
  241. During this war, he captured Shimokinshu-ku, Ryojunko-ku as well as Denshodai under the command of Motoharu YAMAJI, Lieutenant General, for which he was bestowed baronage and raised to the peerage in August.
  242. During this, Takashi TOJO and others from the Institute of Buraku Problem brought an accusation against Asada and others of burglary and forcible obstruction of business.
  243. During those days forming the autumn equinox, the sun rises from due East and sets due West.
  244. During those days forming the vernal equinox, the sun rises from due East and sets due West.
  245. During those days, the power of Buddha was not effective and the world was thought to end and both the aristocracy and ordinary people were worried about its coming.
  246. During those periods, the countries in the south and along the Yangtze River were often able to fight off the army of Hubei (North China) which had power of cavalry and were superior to the southern army, by developing a powerful suigun navy and using their maze of waterways as a natural defense advantage.
  247. During those years, his father failed in business.
  248. During times of the cabinet of Kiyotaka KURODA, the Constitution of the Empire of Japan modeling after the Prussian constitution which stresses royal prerogative was established in a manner that Emperor Meiji bestowed it on his subjects (a constitution enacted by the emperor).
  249. During tourist season, traffic congestion often occurs by sightseeing buses and cars.
  250. During tourist seasons, the (Semi-) Express 'Kasuga' used to stop at this station on a temporary basis.
  251. During trades with Spain and Portugal, and Christian missionary work from the end of the 16th century through the beginning of the 17th century, ojiya was believed to have been introduced to the Kansai region and parts west by the Jesuits and to Edo by the Franciscan monks, respectively.
  252. During war in Korea, Sakon SHIMA joined Mitsunari and traveled to Korea where he assisted with military affairs.
  253. During weekdays, three out of four Direct Rapid Service trains running from Nara to Amagasaki use the same platform at Kyuhoji as rapid trains running to JR Nanba (the first train from Kashiwara, mentioned below), so a timetable has been produced to make it possible to transfer between both trains.
  254. During winter season, street stalls sell roasted chestnuts and grilled corn in folksy areas in the northeastern part of Paris such as: Montmartre and M?nilmontant, adding a special seasonal feature to the City.
  255. During winter, a wide range from Siberia to China is covered by cold and dry Siberia air mass.
  256. During work to bank the Asuka-gawa River which runs behind the shrine in 1972, remains spanning a period from the Jomon period to the Kofun period (tumulus period) were discovered in the precincts.
  257. Durint the Edo Period, Hirano Shichimyo family became daikan (local governor) of the Bakufu, and controlled the fief yielding 50 thousand koku of rice.
  258. Dusk and dawn are times that mark a boundary where daytime and night time phases shift.
  259. Dutch East India
  260. Dutch doctors also came to Dejima.
  261. Dutch scholar (a person who studied Western sciences by means of the Dutch language)
  262. Dutch translation
  263. Duties
  264. Duties (Syokusho)
  265. Duties and position
  266. Duties of the Emperor
  267. Duties of the accounting division of the Shinsengumi included burial of dead bodies, which terrified SAKAI into escaping.
  268. Duties of zaichokanjin and other aspects
  269. Duties varied throughout history.
  270. Duty of Naishi no suke
  271. Duty to give notice (Article 557 of the commercial code)
  272. Duyun Maojian
  273. Dwarf bamboo and bamboo
  274. Dwellings and pits were also discovered outside the moat.
  275. Dwellings found at the Otsuka-Saikachido site in Odana-cho, Tsuzuki-ku, Yokohama City, Kanagawa Prefecture, were built in the latter half of the Yayoi period in the sumimaru-chohokei (rounded-corner, rectangular) layout.
  276. Dyed fabrics: Yuzen-zome (printed silk), Komon-zome (fine-patterned fabrics), and Bungo shibori (tie-dyed fabrics in Bungo)
  277. Dyed kimono refers to Yuzen, which is a specialty of Kyoto as well, and woven obi refers to Nishijin's nishiki (brocade), which is considered the most graceful obi of all.
  278. Dyeing Cotton with Models to Make Prints
  279. Dyeing and Weaving
  280. Dyeing and Weaving Course
  281. Dyeing and Weaving artisan
  282. Dying Incense,' 'Zakohachi the Grain Broker,' and 'Daimaruya Affair' which fall into sentimental routines in the broader sense include final punch lines.
  283. Dying a happy death is a keen aspiration of Amitabha Jodo Buddhism whereas, Satori is not a major aim.
  284. Dying in Peace
  285. Dying instructions from Junei-in Temple and Jisho-in Temple
  286. Dynamic Tools Corporation
  287. Dynamically preserved at the Umekoji Steam Locomotive Museum.
  288. Dynastic Polity
  289. Dynasty by the Conquering Horseback Races Theory
  290. E
  291. E Ingakyo (Illustrated Sutra of Cause and Effect)
  292. E Ingakyo (Illustrated Sutra of Cause and Effect): owned by some institutions, such as the Tokyo University of Arts, Jobonrendai-ji Temple, Daigo-ji Temple, and Idemitsu Museum of Arts
  293. E Ryosen Taishikicho tone
  294. E-shi: Yoshiiku OCHIAI
  295. E.g. Tsunesada, Kunihiro, Hiroshige, and so on.
  296. E2 series Shinkansen train-cars and E3 series Shinkansen train-cars (in the Komachi grouping, and for connecting additional train-cars).
  297. E2 series Shinkansen train-cars are used
  299. EMI no Asakari.
  300. EMI no Kusumaro.
  301. EMI no Masaki.
  302. EMI no Oshikatsu died in the war which he started in 764 (FUJIWARA no Nakamaro's War).
  303. EMI no Shikachi.
  304. EN no Gyoja (A semi-legendary holy man noted for his practice of mountain asceticism during the second half of the seventh century) and Zao Gongen
  305. EN no Gyoja Reiseki fudasho (EN no Gyoja-related holy place of pilgrimage)
  306. EN no Gyoja is also reputed to be a Kamo family in Katsuragi.
  307. EN no Ozuno
  308. EN no Ozuno (also known as En no Ozunu or En no Otsuno, 634 - 706 according to legend) is a holy man from the Asuka period to Nara period.
  309. EN no Ozuno described in the "Nihon Ryoiki" (Miraculous Stories from the Japanese Buddhist Tradition, written in the early Heian period).
  310. EN no Ozuno described in the "Shoku Nihongi" (Chronicle of Japan Continued)
  311. EN no Ozunu (A semi-legendary holy man noted for his practice of mountain asceticism during the second half of the 7th century), the originator of Shugendo, is also called En no Gyoja.
  312. EN no Ozunu captured them by the secret art of Fudo Myoo (Acala, one of the five Wisdom Kings).
  313. EN no Ozunu himself was a legendary figure and it is not clear when the statue of Zao Gongen began to be shaped actually.
  314. EN no Ozunu is believed to have been the founder.
  315. EN no Ozunu widely known in the name of EN no Gyoja was born in present-day Gose City, Nara Prefecture in the early seventh century and practiced asceticism in Yamato Katsuragi Mountain located in the boundary between Yamato Province and Kawachi Province.
  316. ENDO also played the part of SERIZAWA in TV dramas "Ore wa Yojinbo" (1967, NET channels) and "Shinsen-gumi" (1973, CS channels)
  317. ENDO was an actor who often played the part of a dishonest administrator, and Mito Group was described as if they were dishonest administrator and his subordinates.
  318. ENOI no Okimi
  319. ENOI no Okimi (year of birth unknown - June 676) lived in the Asuka period in Japan.
  320. ENOI no Okimi was serving the Prince Oama as a toneri (palace servant) when the Jinshin War started.
  321. ENOMOTO and others based on Hakodate Goryokaku fort, and established Ezo republic.
  322. ENOMOTO and others did not called it 'Ezo Republic', nor declared it was an independent sovereign state.
  323. ENOMOTO assigned this operation to two warships, Kaiten and Shinsokumaru, and appointed Gengo KOGA, the captain of Kaiten, as commander.
  324. ENOMOTO managed to graduate from Wakayama University for himself, and became a teacher at an elementary school, but at the age of 21 he went up to Tokyo in order to study literature.
  325. ENOMOTO, who landed in Esashi, and Toshizo watched Kaiyomaru sink, and they are said to have punched a pine tree which stood nearby and lamented together; the "Nageki no Matsu" (pine tree of lament) still remains today.
  326. ERIN Shoki
  327. ERU (Emission Reduction Unit) - credit issued in JI.
  328. ESPA
  329. ESPEC Corp.
  330. ETC lanes, whose installation work began in late fiscal year 2006, opened on March 31, 2008.
  331. EU Information Center
  332. EU Information Center is set at the library and it possesses a lot of books and reports relating EU.
  333. EU Research Center
  334. Each 'Kurabu-yama' (Mt. Kurabu) and 'Kurama-yama' (Mt. Kurama) is an utamakura (a place name often used in ancient Japanese poems).
  335. Each 'uji' and 'be' possessed and ruled their land and people (the system of bemin, the people in subordinate position).
  336. Each 13 ito has a name; namely, starting from the opposite side of player, ito is counted 'ichi' (first), 'ni' (second), 'san' (third), 'shi' (fourth) and from the 10th ito, it is called 'to', 'i' and 'kin'.
  337. Each April, when new students enter the university, many signboards are erected to remind returning students of extracurricular activities.
  338. Each Article
  339. Each Buddhism sect promoted modernization and undertook social welfare work and educational work such as establishing universities.
  340. Each Daiku was managed by a ward mayor and a deputy mayor.
  341. Each Deshidama has its characteristics since Deshidama attached to one tassel is composed of 10 beads of Marudama and Deshidama attached to the other tassel is composed of 20 beads of Hiradama.
  342. Each Emperor had a new Imperial Palace built for himself prior to Emperor Tenmu, but since a permanent capital (Fujiwara-kyo) was built, the values of the renewal of the capital were maintained through the Sengu of the Jingu.
  343. Each German Kizoku member attached "von" or "zu" before its name, and each French Kizoku member "de."
  344. Each Hokke sect interprets it differently, but the following interpretations of the Nichiren sect and Nichiren Shohu sect are representative examples for both ends of the spectrum.
  345. Each Imperial University developed its organization through incorporating existing institutions of higher education and then reorganized or renamed it or establishing new departments.
  346. Each Juo was correlated with each Buddha in the Kamakura period, thereafter the number of Buddha increased gradually to create the Jusanbutsu-shinko belief (Thirteen Buddha belief) in the Edo period.
  347. Each Kogaki is used for the Noh performance played on the day in the title (Hokai no Shiki is for Hoe (Buddhist memorial services)).
  348. Each Quire of Uji jujo
  349. Each Sencha tea school has a beginners' course which often teach the preparation of tea using the chabitsu.
  350. Each Shoku was controlled by a kocho and a deputy kocho, to which experienced village and town administrators during the Edo Period, such as shoya, nanushi and toshiyori, were appointed.
  351. Each Shoya and Nanushi of a town was one of the machi-yakunin (municipal officials) and the official representative person of the town.
  352. Each Shoya and Nanushi of a village was one of the three officers of a village ("jikata-sanyaku" in Japanese), and the official representative person for the village.
  353. Each Tozai Line station is assigned a unique station color, and the color for Nagitsuji Station is bright pink.
  354. Each Tozai Line station is assigned a unique station color, and the color for Ono Station is dark red.
  355. Each Ukai house starts preparation before that, and ujo does fishing from the upper reaches to the lower reaches after the moon sets on the day of a waxing half moon and before the moon rises on the day of a waning half moon because Ukai is done only in the dark of night, avoiding moonlight.
  356. Each abalone is thinly sliced as if to peel off its skin and then dried.
  357. Each amount of pay reflects each responsibility.
  358. Each bangumi was provided with an administrative building and an elementary school, and sixty-four elementary schools were opened that same year.
  359. Each bell has five 1.5 to 1.8 meter long colored straps attached to it.
  360. Each bo had a "bocho" (bo chief), and each jo in the left and right of the capital had a "borei" (jorei - jo chief).
  361. Each book includes the word "kagami" (mirror) in their titles, and they are written in the form of a conversation between two elders or between an elder and the author reminiscing about days of the old.
  362. Each book was adapted from the chapters of "The Tale of Genji" in right column.
  363. Each bow and arrow individually has spiritual power.
  364. Each branch family had different pattern of the Gunbaidanuchiwa-mon.
  365. Each branch of Jodo Shinshu sect has its own regulation for the Buddhist altar case.
  366. Each branch temple has XX Ko (kochu (religious groups)) of danka (supporter of a Buddhist temple), which collectively called themselves Hokke Ko.
  367. Each brewer was not supposed to use rice exceeding shuzokabu amount stated on a license tag as mentioned above, but because it was difficult to control the amount of genryo mai very strictly at the scene of sake brewing, the amount exceeding shuzokabu amount was often used in reality.
  368. Each brush was made for Kaisho-tai, Gyosho-tai, Sosho-tai, and copying of a sutra, respectively and Kukai presented them to Emperor Saga on June 7, 812.
  369. Each bugyosho had different official duties, organization and year of foundation.
  370. Each building of the vast mansion, whose total area was 811,800 sq.m, was constructed on the flat portions of steps excavated from the foot of the mountain.
  371. Each burgeon and two nearby young leaves are plucked one by one by squeezing and drawing them through a hand.
  372. Each bus stop is mutually linked by pedestrian crossways or underground passages, and the information booth is located at the No. 2 bus stop near the station building.
  373. Each bus which departs from Ichida Stop is numbered as 28B/29B routes.
  374. Each calligrapher studies how to make his or her sumi (surusumijiru) according to their own taste.
  375. Each car's number
  376. Each carving is in a different posture, and there are 27 carvings with some playing instruments such as koto, biwa, end-blown flutes, transverse flutes, free-reed instruments, drums, hand drums ad small gongs, and others putting their hands together in prayer, holding banners or lotus flowers or dancing.
  377. Each chankonabe is called "tori chanko" or "miso chanko" in accordance with a main ingredient or seasoning.
  378. Each chapter comprises declaration of a theme, its sources, and Honen's opinions.
  379. Each chapter contains a single tale of handy length.
  380. Each chapter includes mudra (symbolic hand gesture used in Buddhism) and mantra plainly showing the contents, and Shingon Buddhist monks learn these mudra and mantra as required.
  381. Each charge is different respectively, according to the ryotei and location.
  382. Each coin of the above has a square hole in the circular form.
  383. Each color has a different meaning, so that a blue maneki-neko is believed to bring 'academic achievement' or 'traffic safety,' and a pink one is believed to bring 'good luck in love' to the owner.
  384. Each column of these sections running from north to south was called a "bo" and each row running from east to west was called a "jo."
  385. Each comes in a variety of material such as ceramic, metal or glass with the capacity ranging from one go (180 milliliters) to one sho (1.8 liters).
  386. Each company costed three sen (hundredth of a yen), and extra three yen was charged for changing to the train line of another company.
  387. Each company in Kitcho Group has a regular meeting, but announced that each operating company was managing independently.
  388. Each competitor shoots an arrow at the same target in turn, and the one who hits an arrow closer to the center of the target will be ranked higher.
  389. Each corner at the intersection of Imadegawa-dori and Kawabata-dori Streets has an entry and exit point, but only two of the points located on the south side are connected to Imadegawa-guchi; the other two points on the north side are connected to the concourse of the Eiden-guchi ticket gate.
  390. Each corner of the square shaped Honmaru area was pointing to the four points of the compass, and the watchtowers at each corner were named after the directions: Ushitora yagura, Tatsumi yagura, Hitsujisaru yagura, Inui yagura.
  391. Each country sought to secure concessions in Lushun and Dalian in China's Liaodong peninsula and maintain and expand their rights and interests in the other parts of Northeastern China and Korea.
  392. Each daimyo destroyed the castles of his vassals actively and made them live in the castle town to establish modern control and order.
  393. Each day at the dormitories Buddhism, Confucianism, and Taoism were lectured.
  394. Each day, eight outbound trains for Suita Signal Station stop at Umekoji Station.
  395. Each day, ten inbound trains running on the Tokaido Main Line for the Maibara switchyard of Maibara Station or for Minami-Fukui Station stop at Umekoji Station.
  396. Each deity
  397. Each description consists of the 'text' including notes inserted between the lines, and 'kanmotsu' comprised of many Tosho (superscription), bosho (傍書) (additions or supplements written by the side of the main texts), and book-end notes showing the sources of quotations from many books.
  398. Each dining table once belonged to an individual person, just as tableware including chopsticks and bowls do nowadays.
  399. Each distillery focuses on only one method to produce whisky.
  400. Each district holds it as the event of the children's association (corresponds to a neighborhood association) at elementary school and so on.
  401. Each division was further classified as below.
  402. Each domain established a hot spring office and the chief of such an office called Yubugyo or Yubetto was in charge of collecting hot spring tax.
  403. Each domain had an institution referred to as 'Hyojosho' or 'Goyoyashiki' (a residence for official business) to judge samurai who were under the control of its domain.
  404. Each domain had its own outcome.
  405. Each domain regulated the circulation of currency independently; some domains forbade the circulation of other currencies, but many domains allowed the circulation of both han bills and the currency issued by the shogunate.
  406. Each domain was very careful in securing paper for han bills to prevent forgery.
  407. Each emakimono is completed either in one scroll or in multiple scrolls.
  408. Each emperor is described as 'Emperor.'
  409. Each emperor was recorded in Japanese-style posthumous names, as done in Chinese-style posthumous names, such as `Emperor Jinmu' corresponding to the Japanese-style posthumous name was not defined when the "Kojiki" was compiled.
  410. Each ensemble has fun of its own, and each school of the music adds a different melody part to the original tune, so that one can enjoy various styles of ensembles for even a single tune.
  411. Each entitled party had to prove the existence of their ownership by himself using kenkei (deed of title to one's property such as a land) or an andojo (a letter of certification of one's land).
  412. Each envoy was accompanied by one hatamoto each from tsukaiban (responsible for order and patrol), koshogumi (page corps) or shoinban (castle guard) offices, serving as vice-envoys.
  413. Each example of koan is counted as Issoku (one), Nisoku (two).
  414. Each exercise is designed to be completed in about a dozen practical and tactical moves, and his shogi therefore was quite different from the shogi style using fancy moves that became popular in the middle of the Edo period.
  415. Each face had a name.
  416. Each face oriented in opposite directions.
  417. Each face was served by its own set of appendages.
  418. Each facility offers a different range of services, but generally speaking many facilities sell the soap and the essentials of bathing as well as milk, soda, juice and canned beer (some facilities) at the bandai or the front desk.
  419. Each faculty sets certain number of credits to be taken in each group.
  420. Each family experienced division, transfer, and deprival of their domains, but both families survived through the Meiji Restoration and raised to their peers.
  421. Each feudal lord had several duties including the payment of rice to Hideyoshi's directly-controlled land near their territory.
  422. Each fin is rather developed as with all of the order Anguilliformes.
  423. Each forefather has a belonging that illustrates the essence of enlightenment.
  424. Each form of inso has a doctrinal meaning that represents the details, nature and function of the spiritual awakening experienced by a Buddha; accordingly, ascertaining what form of inso is assumed by a Buddhist image allows, to some extent, the guessing of what Buddha is represented by the image.
  425. Each four Kenjo (sage) were drawn on each bay of 7.2 m of east and west, which were 32 Kenjo in total.
  426. Each fraction devised its own sokuiho and such multiple sokuiho had not been unified even after the struggle between the Northern and Southern Courts ended and this continues even today.
  427. Each general carried different title descriptions, and none of them were known only as "general."
  428. Each generation named 'Shinkuro' of Miyamasu played actively as the head of kotsuzumi-kata working in Kanze-za in the Edo Period.
  429. Each generation of the SEN family has preferred a new type of Chashitsu, but not to the extent of Wabi that Sotan sought.
  430. Each generation of the Settsu-Genji--whose bloodline combined those of both Mitsunaka and Yorimitsu, who were called 'Protectors of the Imperial Family'--was appointed Ouchi shugo (Protector of the Great Palace).
  431. Each gosanke had a different Tokugawa Aoi, the leaf stripe patterns of which were distinct.
  432. Each government office reported to their governing ministry in the form of an official document every month regarding the amount of Tairo for the next month and number of staff who would receive supplies.
  433. Each grade has little less than 1000 students, and there are many large scale classes.
  434. Each group consists of representative Kamon and their variations.
  435. Each group has a parent organization that is responsible for the selection of candidates and additional certification occurs once every few years (in essence to increase the number of members).
  436. Each group has fifty tori-fuda.
  437. Each group of Arai, Irie, Nakamura and Hashimoto handled one Taiheki and two Shoheki, and the four Taiheki, No. 1, No. 6, No. 9 and No. 10 were assigned by lottery.
  438. Each group uses each script separately.
  439. Each grudge has a specific reason.
  440. Each guest dishes out the food with the serving chopsticks and puts it on the mukozuke or the lid of the boiled food bowl.
  441. Each guest verifies their own chart while looking at this 'Genji-ko-no-zu,' and answers the applicable roll name of the Tale of Genji.
  442. Each guest writes down which incense, Akikaze or Shiragiku, is emitted, on the recording paper, and submits it.
  443. Each had knees but no ankles.
  444. Each had the ability to establish his own school, but they could not compete with Ganjiro both in popularity and awareness.
  445. Each has a high spot as above and it is set in Osaka, which requires the rich taste of kamigata kabuki.
  446. Each hatamoto was obliged to pay the half of koso (annual tax).
  447. Each heioku was a separate house built in a standard set up in every village.
  448. Each hiragana phonetic syllable has a function: the first and second 'he' (へ) hiragana phonetic syllables form both eyebrows, the two 'no' (の) hiragana phonetic syllables are used for the eyes, the 'mo' (も) syllable forms the nose and the third 'he' (へ) syllable is used for the mouth, while the 'ji' (じ) syllable forms the outline of the face.
  449. Each home in the Edo period always had it.
  450. Each house had two tatami-floored rooms, an itanoma (room with a wooden floor) equipped with a fire pit, a doma (dirt floor), a lavatory and a sink placed in the itanoma or doma.
  451. Each house hands over rice cakes and other stuffs, then the event is over.
  452. Each household keeps Ofuda as an Omamori, whereas individuals keep or wear a Mamorifuda for praying for divine favor.
  453. Each inbound platform and outbound platform has a ticket gate, and the platforms are separate; consequently, it's impossible to move from one platform to another within the ticket gate.
  454. Each individual's taste is strongly reflected on the way they drink their coffee, but canned coffee is uniformly canned and sold.
  455. Each institution is as follows.
  456. Each instrument has its unique music and in their music world, it is simply called biwa.
  457. Each is square-shaped.
  458. Each kuruwa-area (a space reserved for various purposes) was protected with mounds and moats.
  459. Each ladder pipe nozzle is usually stored in a box in the shape of a hut but, when in use, the roof of that hut (the storage box) will be opened by a hydraulic cylinder (presumably by remote control operation) to release the ladder pipe nozzle.
  460. Each layer of Kasane (adding colors) showed a little at the wrist openings and the hem, so women elaborated their styles in dressing with Kasane.
  461. Each leg measures approximately 180 cm in circumference) but those worn by Shinto priests are narrower than this.
  462. Each local community has a folk song for a dance, as well as its own dance style.
  463. Each local court was later transformed into a fu or ken (prefecture) administrative unit in sequence based on the system.
  464. Each local province had one doctor, and the doctor was, just the same as Tenyakuryo, responsible for training students of medicine, whose number differed according to the size of the province (10 students for an ultra-large province/8 for a large province/6 for a middle-sized province/4 for a small province).
  465. Each major street was separated by an area of roughly 532m, and those surrounded areas (known as Bo) were divided by mud walls and ditches, which were then divided into towns by three streets running down from north to south and east to west.
  466. Each manufacturer alerts as well as asks for supervision by guardians when children and others eat this.
  467. Each masuseki in the playhouse at that time had a seating capacity of seven, which cost 25 monme (old denomination).
  468. Each match of a team competition is, in principle, held on Ippon-shobu.
  469. Each meaning is described below in detail.
  470. Each merchant was only allowed to run one business and was forced to give all his products and savings of rice, gold and silver to the domain first, then later, a hyofu and products were granted to the merchant by the domain.
  471. Each municipality defines whether to read its village(s) 'son' or 'mura'.
  472. Each nagashiba can deal with a different maximum size of shorobune; and only a few places, such as Ohato, are capable of handling larger ones.
  473. Each name and its corresponding principal image of Buddha and the zodiac follows (although there are a few differences in the letters and sounds, depending on the sutras, but the following names are commonly used).
  474. Each name of Rokujizo is unauthorized.
  475. Each nation dispatched soldiers in order to suppress the Boxer Rebellion, but a tangible confrontation developed between Japan and Russia.
  476. Each of Bussokusekika is composed of six lines of 5-7-5-7-7-7 syllables, with the sixth line often paraphrasing the fifth, indicating its origin in songs of the premodern period that recites the last line repeatedly.
  477. Each of Kamigyo Ward and Shimogyo Ward became an administrative ward of Kyoto City.
  478. Each of Nihon Sankei tries to have itself registered to World Heritage, but, so far, they have not been registered except Itsukushima-jinja Shrine (registered).
  479. Each of O God and So God was believed to preside over one direction for a month and a half.
  480. Each of Shitokan was called 'Kami,' 'Suke,' 'Jo' and 'Sakan' respectively regardless of the Chinese characters used.
  481. Each of Volume One and Two included 18 poets.
  482. Each of above is explained by Shinran as follows.
  483. Each of female Wafuku and male Wafuku comes in formal wear, informal wear, and wear in between.
  484. Each of koshimoto offers a piece of flower to Hangan who is being confined to his house.
  485. Each of the 88 temples actually enshrines the same principal image as one of the 88 Temples of Shikoku, along with Kobo-Daishi.
  486. Each of the Jigoku spring areas on the Beppu Jigoku Meguri (Beppu Hell Tour) of Beppu hot springs has specialty onsen eggs which are steamed or boiled in the hot spring water.
  487. Each of the Jurasetsunyo is depicted as a lady, but only the one in the cover painting of 'Muryo gikyo' is depicted as a young girl wearing Kazami (formal costume).
  488. Each of the Noh schools deals with the three scores of Midare, Shishi and Ranbyoshi as very important dancing styles to be learned.
  489. Each of the Seven Great Temples of Nara once had its own "shosoin," but they were all lost except for the one in Todai-ji Temple.
  490. Each of the Sotoku except Saito, the Full Admiral, was the Army General.
  491. Each of the above areas were isolated from one another by mountains, and is, even now they are only connected to one another by trecherous mountain passes.
  492. Each of the above is soft because it's in the state of only curdling soy milk and water is not squeezed out.
  493. Each of the brothers delivered great performance at war such as the battle of Uji-gawa River, Battle of Awazu, the Battle of Ichinotani, the battle of Oshu, and Jokyu War.
  494. Each of the camps may be referred to as the Imperial forces, the Seigun (forces in the west) and the Sat-Cho forces on the new government's side, and the Togun (forces in the east) on the former Shogunate's side, but, in this section, they are conveniently referred as to the new government's forces and the former Shogunate forces.
  495. Each of the castle gates was transferred in order to build each San-mon Gate (main gate of a Buddhist Temple) of Kanryu-ji Temple, Shogen-ji Temple, Hosho-ji Temple, Myokaku-ji Temple, and Zuirin-ji Temple, and they remain today.
  496. Each of the chiten and sangu was given every year the right to confer a court rank on one person and allowed to confer the Jugoi (Junior Fifth Rank) on one of the applicants in return for a payment of joryo (a fee for attaining a court rank).
  497. Each of the fences and gurdian dogs are inscribed with 1860 and 1861 respectively and were made by Seisuke OGAWA at the age of 28 and 29.
  498. Each of the five kings of Wa called himself a great king domestically.
  499. Each of the four areas is called 'Hitome Senbon' (a place one can look over 1,000 cherry trees at a glance) and given the name 'Shimosenbon,' 'Nakasenbon,' 'Kamisenbon,' and 'Okusenbon,' respectively.
  500. Each of the four statues are nicknamed from its appearance, as "Woman," "Sanno Gongen" (incarnation of Buddha), "Priest" and "Man" respectively from left to right.
  501. Each of the four women had her own attitude toward her life.
  502. Each of the gables of the roof is decorated with a gegyo (decoration board) and forms a graceful curve.
  503. Each of the groups was in dispute over who would succeed the Shogun.
  504. Each of the officers was given a 500 koku of rice crop (approx. 180 liters/koku) for its rank status and 300 straw bags of rice crop for its job.
  505. Each of the patterns resembles embroidery but is actually detachable.
  506. Each of the platforms has a length sufficient to accommodate six cars.
  507. Each of the printed copies published in 1729 comprises one volume of the full text, and another book by Yoshitomo TSUBOI entitled "Makura no Soshi Shozoku Satsuyosho" ('Shozokusho') is bound to the final volume to make a total of 13 double-leaved books.
  508. Each of the samurai in the province wrote under his written name 'Accept' when accepting the request or 'Will not participate' when not accepting.
  509. Each of the sixteen Machi (Cho) belonging to the same Jo and Bo were numbered accordingly.
  510. Each of the two leather skins is mounted on the front and back (horse leather covers a ring of plastron) and is secured with hemp yarn (called "adjusting string (sirabeo)").
  511. Each of the two trains departing from Yodoyabashi was deadheaded from the Neyagawa depot.
  512. Each of the various tribes worshiped its individual unique kami.
  513. Each of the yuzen-zome nurtured by two of the representative cultural cities in Japan acquired a unique expression adapted to the climate over a long time.
  514. Each of them also has its own name.
  515. Each of them appears in the season when the crops of wheat are fully grown at the longitude, indicating that there was a common faith in the star for the harvest season in agriculture.
  516. Each of them depicts the enshrined deities of Kumano Sanzan (three major shrines, Kumano-Hongu-Taisha, Kumano-Hayatama-Taisha and Kumano-Nachi-Taisha) in Wakayama Prefecture, Kasuga Taisha in Nara Prefecture and Hiyoshi Taisha, which is Chinju (local Shinto deity) of Mt. Hiei, respectively.
  517. Each of them has a pointed end, three-pronged end, and five-pronged end respectively.
  518. Each of them has its own characteristic shintai, and each characteristic deity is worshiped.
  519. Each of them has its own name.
  520. Each of them is a monk who trained at Enryaku-ji Temple in his youth; these statues were contributed by their various sects.
  521. Each of them played a distinguished role as Shugo (a constable) in Kyoto, and the three persons were not only retainers of the Ichijo family but gokenin (immediate retainers of the shogun) in Kyoto.
  522. Each of them seem to respectively correspond to 'ancient annotation,' 'old annotation,' and 'new annotation' in the history of annotation of "The Tale of Genji."
  523. Each of them shall be located at each of the locations of the prosecutor's offices in the eight former provinces.
  524. Each of them was a splendid Tori no ichi.
  525. Each of these Tangonosho Morimedo-Miyoshi clan, Nishitsuji-Mizuno clan, Matsuzuka-Kuwayama clan, Ikejiri-Akai clan, Bojo Magarikawa-Todo clan, and Byodobo-Yamaguchi clan issued its gin-satsu in the Kome-tegata format.
  526. Each of these examples have not reached the level called history, but the interests of the general public in history can be recognized.
  527. Each of these fields has its own favorite music.
  528. Each of these four children wrote literary works on Ogai, in particular, Mari's ("My Father's Hat" published in a Japanese text book) and Annu's ("Bannen-no Chichi" (My father in his last years) are well known.
  529. Each of these gardens combines daylighting and venting functions.
  530. Each of these names can be identified as follows: 'Homutawake no Miko' was the Emperor Ojin; 'Wakanuke futamata no Miko' was 'Wakanoke futamata no Miko'; Oiratsuko was 'Ohodo no Okimi'; 'Ushi no Okimi' was 'Hikoushio' (also pronounced 'Hikousi no Okimi') and 'Odo no Okimi' was the Emperor Keitai.
  531. Each of these plans was presented to persons concerned with Kansai Electric Power.
  532. Each of these tells a fantastic story and is performed in a colorful manner with background music.
  533. Each of these terms is handled as a term concerning spring.
  534. Each of these theories considers Emperor Sujin to have actually existed.
  535. Each old writing has a name, and the names of old writings derive from the following:
  536. Each one is a two-storied building with about forty rooms (26 Japanese-style rooms of 8 - 10 mats [about 14 -18 square meters]) and 95 Japanese-style rooms of 6 - 7.5 mats [about 11 - 13 square meters]).
  537. Each one's stipend was called kokudaka (a system for determining land value for tribute purposes in the Edo period), and it often happened that kokudaka did not correspond to actual administrative unit, and accordingly, aikyu was a commonly practiced to divide one village among several jitos.
  538. Each organizer has a different point on the difference between Daisaitogoma of the Agonshu sect and Saitogoma of the traditional Shingonshu sect Tozan school Shugendo.
  539. Each ox was raised by a wealty household.
  540. Each page was printed on the right and left of a half sheet of Japanese paper, and the printed paper was folded in half, bound ten sheets to one book which consisted of 20 pages.
  541. Each part of Chashaku has its own name (it is called midokoro), with the top end section being called tsuyu (when the curved part is considered top), followed by kaisaki, magejiku, chadomari, fushi-ue, fushi, ottori, and kiridome at the bottom.
  542. Each part of Osaka seems to have inherited its fair share of tradition.
  543. Each participant tastes each tea to check the flavor and aroma.
  544. Each performance was completed satisfactorily.
  545. Each period is equivalent to (Earlier period to pre I period) early period to I period, middle period to II to IV periods and end period to the V period.
  546. Each person at the post calculated the tax coming into the capital and the amount spent.
  547. Each person is holding a folding fan and they pose with the fan while chanting and lower the fans while resting.
  548. Each person's life span is destined from the very beginning of conception; some live for years, but others die before coming into this world.'
  549. Each piece of kohitsu constituted a scroll or a book, but became to be divided into parts, with each part owned by someone, and each of these parts became to be called kohitsu-gire ("gire" meaning "being cut").
  550. Each piece of paper contains one waka poem, though the beginning and end of the lines are not aligned.
  551. Each platform and every track extends southwesterly when seen from the direction of Nishi-Maizuru.
  552. Each platform has a length sufficient to accommodate a four-car train.
  553. Each platform has a length sufficient to accommodate six cars.
  554. Each platform has a shed, whose length is roughly equal to that of a train car.
  555. Each platform has an entrance and a ramp.
  556. Each platform has an entrance.
  557. Each platform has its own ticket gates, and no transfer is allowed between the platforms for inbound and outbound trains (there is a crossing outside the ticket gates).
  558. Each platform has two entrances: one on the south side (the Demachiyanagi side) and another on the north side (the Kurama side).
  559. Each platform is equipped with a kiosk and an automatic dispenser.
  560. Each platform is used for one direction, which is rare among the stations between Sonobe Station and Ayabe Station on the Sanin Main Line.
  561. Each play has a conventional plot featuring kanzen choaku (rewarding good and punishing evil).
  562. Each player has twenty-five yomi-fuda as te-fuda.
  563. Each player throws a fan at a target called 'Cho' (butterfly) which is set up on a pedestal of paulownia.
  564. Each poem admired the land of Ise Province (anonymous), Shima Province (written by OTOMO no Yakamochi), and Awaji Province (written by YAMABE no Akahito).
  565. Each poet's section started with writing the poet's rank and name in a row, and then his/her biography in several rows and a poem in two rows.
  566. Each prefecture adopts a system of classifying the fee into 'adults' (middle-school students or above), 'children' (elementary-school students) and 'infants' (babies and children under school age).
  567. Each program is continuously monitored to ensure it meets its goals and new strategies are developed.
  568. Each protective deity heads each of 7,000 attendants, covering a total of 84,000 Yasha, i.e., a class of semi-divine being usually considered to be of a benevolent and inoffensive disposition but sometimes also classified together with malignant spirits.
  569. Each province had one provincial temple and one provincial nunnery which were located near to the provincial government offices.
  570. Each province was approved as one province despite the limited farm land.
  571. Each provision of Charter Oath and Ordinance and hotosho are explained as follows;
  572. Each quantity is for about four people.
  573. Each quarter had a shinden (main hall) and several wings, and was separated from the other quarters by a wall.
  574. Each radio station is broadcasted inside the racecourse using mini-FM.
  575. Each rank given to different people depends on the regulation of the group.
  576. Each region has its own shapes and sizes of mochi for zoni.
  577. Each region has their own Udon noodles regarded as a special dish cherished because of the suitable soil and climate for growing wheat by local industries such as brewing industries of soy sauce and fisheries, as well as by merchants and others involved in distribution.
  578. Each region has their own names for this festival (see below).
  579. Each region in Japan has its own sushi.
  580. Each region in Japan has souvenirs called 'specialty of the region,' and such daily necessities are the result of efforts made by local people who tried to make products in line with local nature, history, industry and tradition.
  581. Each resident area was about 150 x 300 meters wide.
  582. Each role has different styles, and one actor never plays multiple roles.
  583. Each room was originally adorned by India-ink partition paintings by archetypal Momoyama artist Kaiho Yusho but these have since been deposited at Kyoto National Museum and replaced by hanging scrolls.
  584. Each ruler sent its envoy to Japan to establish diplomatic relations.
  585. Each runner's time required to reach the goal is recorded.
  586. Each ryoshi is a natsu-ogi or Kawahori-ogi folding fan with a side edge of about 25.5cm, an upper arc of about 49.5cm and a lower arc of about 19cm, and the booklets are bound in a style known as deccho-so.
  587. Each saiho shochishi was stationed in the most important province among all the provinces within his jurisdiction.
  588. Each scene is described in detail below.
  589. Each scene is wonderfully depicted with great precision.
  590. Each school has its own favorites.
  591. Each school has their own philosophy and teaching methods which emphasize the above (1) (2) varieties from different historical processes that distinguish each school.
  592. Each schoolhouse was to have two floors, with separate writing practice rooms of slightly different constructions for boys and girls arranged to the right and left as one entered the central entrance on the first floor.
  593. Each scroll of them has a space divided into two parts, with the lower part having text copies of Buddhist sutra descriptions about Shakyamuni's previous life and his enlightenment as Buddha, and the upper part having pictures corresponding to the descriptions below them.
  594. Each sect holds a memorial service called "Ho-onko" on the anniversary of the death of the founder Shinran Sho'nin.
  595. Each section has a brief explanation, and includes citations from references from days of the Rikkokushi (six ancient literatures, up to the 9th century) to the Keio period (just before the Meiji period, almost the middle of the 19th century).
  596. Each section has a fin.
  597. Each section includes 104 beats, and the number of sections varies from song to song.
  598. Each section is further divided into eight phrases.
  599. Each shirushi toro has a unique design.
  600. Each shop or home uses its own favorite ingredients, and fruits (apple, satsuma mandarin - Citrus unshu), cherry and so on) are sometimes used in some regions.
  601. Each shrine was ranked by Major (dai) and Minor (sho).
  602. Each side of it is 78 meters long, and the mound is constructed from the three-step terraced slope.
  603. Each sozoku (patrilineal family group of Han people in China) had a hierarchy of aristocrat and plebeian and what the people in higher ranks said was followed carefully by the rest.
  604. Each specialist performs, while a master sometimes conducts Ashirai in practicing Utai (the chanting of a Noh text).
  605. Each squad was positioned in the marching formation in preparation for a battle against the enemy.
  606. Each station employs a platform system and has an elevator and an escalator; moreover, it's made progressively barrier-free by, for example, eliminating difference in level on the bathroom floor and including a space for wheelchairs.
  607. Each station on the Kansai Main Line section between this station and Seki Station (Mie Prefecture) is under the control of the Kameyama Railways Department, Osaka Branch Office, West Japan Railway Company.
  608. Each station on the Sanin Main Line heading toward Fukuchiyama from this station until Igumi Station falls under the control of West Japan Railway Company's Fukuchiyama branch (however, only stations up to Wadayama Station are under direct control of the branch).
  609. Each station on the Tozai Line has a designated color, and the one for Nijo Station is bright yellow.
  610. Each station on the Tozai Line has its own color, and the color used at Rokujizo Station is that of Forget-me-not (light blue.)
  611. Each station on the Tozai Line has its own color, and the color used at Sanjyo-Keihan Station is scarlet tinged with purple.
  612. Each station on the Tozai Line is assigned a unique station color, and the color for Higashiyama Station is pale blue.
  613. Each station on the Tozai Line is assigned a unique station color, and the color for Misasagi Station is deep purple.
  614. Each station on the Tozai Line is assigned a unique station color, and the color of Higashino Station is light purple.
  615. Each statue displays its own personality with the determined young Tankei and the old master Unkei who looks hale and hearty despite his age.
  616. Each statue is a small-sized sculpture of over thirty centimeters in height, produced as a Shintai (an object of worship housed in a Shinto shrine and believed to contain the spirit of a deity) of Hachiman-gu Shrine, the Chinju-sha shrine of Yakushi-ji Shrine.
  617. Each statue with 11 faces and 42 hands is in yosegi-zukuri, and is coated by lacquered leaf.
  618. Each stone itself was about one ton and was light and, therefore, sekkobun was sometimes stolen and has repeated to be preserved and damaged.
  619. Each stone was cut into cubes and carefully combined with its neighboring stones.
  620. Each story
  621. Each story has one illustration, except for 'A Serpent's Lust,' a medium-length story that has two illustrations.
  622. Each string varies in thickness, and the size to use depends on the rendition of shamisen music.
  623. Each structure and feature are shown below:
  624. Each such visitor was to have a significant influence on the leaders of the bakufu.
  625. Each tan is the size of one tatami mat.
  626. Each temple held the Buddhist memorial service for the anniversary solemnly during the period from March 1 through March 21.
  627. Each temporary bus (except the Enpukuji Line and Iimori Reien Line).
  628. Each theater was compatible with Dolby Digital and Digital Theater Systems in the final phase of its operation.
  629. Each time I think of you, I pick some branches of the tree and burn them in the fire; it is nice to cough with smoke, as if it were your memento. (Shin-Kokin Wakashu (New Collection of Ancient and Modem Times) Volume No. 8, "Song of sorrow").
  630. Each time Sun Yat-sen tried and failed to start a revolution in China, people around him sneered at his recklessness.
  631. Each time they completed another kasen, they would discuss and debate the poem's mood and purpose, thereby exploring the latent potential of renku as an art form.
  632. Each toji group forms one school, and each one has its own secret techniques.
  633. Each town has a kodomo yamakasa for this festival.
  634. Each town's expense was decided based on the amount of deeds collected, and the dredging tax per person was decided according to the size of each house's frontage before actual collection.
  635. Each train going inbound at Notogawa Station and Yasu Station, as well as the ones going outbound at Omi-Hachiman Station, connects to local and limited express trains; accordingly, the inside line at Kawase Station and Azuchi Station are used for local trains waiting for limited express trains, or for shuttle trains.
  636. Each tsubo in ri was assigned a number between 1 and 36 and called, for example, ichi no tsubo (there were two types of number assignment to tsubo [tsubonami]: parallel type tsubonami and zigzag type tusbonami).
  637. Each tsubo is subdivided equally into 10 sections, and these sections were called 'dan' (there were two types of subdivision: nagachi [long land] type and hanori [half-divided] type).
  638. Each tube is modeled after a type of crop; one of the tubes is broken on the shrine floor, after which the ranking of crops is called in accordance with the gods' fortune telling, and the Shatei (lower-rank Shinto priest) repeats it loudly to the audience gathered in front of the alter.
  639. Each type of form was separately used depending on the court rank and social status of the addressee.
  640. Each type of shimekomi is worn by tightening in the same way as a mawashi for a sumo wrestler.
  641. Each unit included 10 yoriki (police sergeants) and 50 doshin (police constables) led by the commander of each unit.
  642. Each university under the old system increased the enrollment limit as much as possible, and in order to prevent double enrollment and rescinding of enrollment, the university made the announcement of acceptance as soon as possible for the first term.
  643. Each university under the old system was divided into two terms, and in 1949, the selection examinations were given.
  644. Each view has a different tradition.
  645. Each village had a head of village called "risei" but villages were abolished circa 740 and replaced by the gosei (township system).
  646. Each volume of the old manuscript of "The Tale of Genji" usually has a chapter name on its cover rather than a title of the overall work such as 'The Tale of Genji' or something similar.
  647. Each volume was bound with Koyori (string made from twisted paper).
  648. Each ward was called in numerical terms.
  649. Each was described as '蚶貝比売' (Kisagahihime) and '蛤貝比売' (Umugihime or Umugahime) in "Kojiki" (The Records of Ancient Matters) and '支(枳)佐加比売命' (Kisakahime no mikoto) and '宇武賀比売命' (Umukahime no mikoto) in "Izumo no kuni fudoki" (the topography of Izumo Province).
  650. Each wear sokutai, a formal court dress, and a hair pin type sword, which means the three in the portraits are high nobilities at least Shii (Fourth Rank) and are military officers according to the studies in ancient court and military practices and usage.
  651. Each winery has its own specialty and is willing to become a pillar or create a path to boost Japanese wine industry.
  652. Each work is described below.
  653. Each year Shido-sai is organized by a company that is a member of "Hakusui-kai," the order being established by rotation.
  654. Each year a temple, shrine or guji could grant the rank of Jugoinoge (Junior Fifth Rank, Lower Grade) to one person who desired the rank and who had paid a joryo (a fee to obtain the rank).
  655. Each year the families in the village took their turn to be in charge of tanbomori.
  656. Each year the farms would present 50 good horses to the Imperial Court.
  657. Each year, beginning in about mid-April, a late variety of yaezakura (double cherry blossoms) called Kanzan is picked at 50% bloom, processed and bottled.
  658. Each year, on July 18 of Japan's old lunisolar calendar, the 'Shingaku-ji Temple visit' is held to commemorate his illustrious history.
  659. Eager to improve their programs, the TV stations, including Japan Broadcasting Corporation (NHK), took notice of the difference between 'Kamigata rakugo as program content' and 'rakugo storytellers as TV personalities.'
  660. Eagle bus
  661. Eagle owl
  662. Ear germination
  663. Earlier in April, Gisho DAIKAKUJI, younger brother of Yoshinori, who ran away and raised his army in the Yamato Province and was defeated and run away to the Hyuga Provinc, was also killed by the Shimazu clan and, as a result, immediate enemies of Yoshinori were all gone.
  664. Earlier in his childhood, he was identified as Imperial Prince Naosuke because he was an adopted child of Ieyasu TOKUGAWA.
  665. Earlier, in the Genroku period, family lines who produced chief priests of temples were called "Teramoto", "Iemoto" or "Satomoto."
  666. Earliest ancestor of the Sumitomo Family
  667. Early Age
  668. Early April, Kamigamo-jinja Shrine (Kita Ward, Kyoto City)
  669. Early April: Annual spring festival (Suwa-jinja Shrine, Tomioka City)
  670. Early April: Aoi Festival (Serada Tosho-gu Shrine, Ota City)
  671. Early April: Flower Festival - Kannon-ji Temple (Yamazaki Shoten Temple) (Oyamazaki-cho) *
  672. Early April: Gogyo Dance (Chikata-jinja Shrine, Oyama City)
  673. Early April: Gokoku-ji Temple (Bunkyo Ward, Tokyo Prefecture)
  674. Early April: Hamura Spring Festival (Hamura City)
  675. Early April: Himesama Dochu (Princess Road Procession) (Kita Ward, Hamamatsu City, Daimyo)
  676. Early April: Tsurumai Flower Festival (Tsurumai, Ichihara City)
  677. Early August: Hachinohe Sansha Taisai Festival (Hachinohe City)
  678. Early August: Kiryu Yagibushi Matsuri (Dance Festival) (Kiryu City)
  679. Early August: Kiryu Yagibushi Matsuri Festival (held in Kiryu City, Gunma Prefecture)
  680. Early August: Kodai (ancient) Gyoretsu@Tachibana Furusato Matsuri Festival (Tachibana hometown festival) (Shibukawa City, Kofun period)
  681. Early August: Nakanojo Gion Festival (Nakanojo Town)
  682. Early August: Nakanojo Gion Festival (Nakanojo-machi)
  683. Early August: Nakanojo Gion Matsuri Festival (held in Nakanojo-machi, Gunma Prefecture)
  684. Early August: Nankan Gion Matsuri Festival (held in Nankan-machi, Kumamoto Prefecture)
  685. Early August: Niigata Matsuri Festival (Chuo Ward, Niigata City)
  686. Early August: Numata Matsuri Festival (Numata City)
  687. Early August: Numata Matsuri Festival (held in Numata City, Gunma Prefecture)
  688. Early August: Numata-matsuri Festival (Numata City)
  689. Early August: Omama Gion Matsuri Festival (held in Midori City, Gunma Prefecture)
  690. Early August: Omama Matsuri Festival (Midori City)
  691. Early August: Ryozen Japanese Drum Festival (Date City, Fukushima Prefecture)
  692. Early Childhood
  693. Early Edo Period
  694. Early Edo period
  695. Early First Century
  696. Early Heian period
  697. Early History
  698. Early January
  699. Early January: Mishiho yohai (worship for incantation and prayer conducted in the Imperial Court)
  700. Early July: An Evening of Gagaku - Omiya Hachimangu (Suginami Ward)
  701. Early July: Chochin Matsuri (Lantern Festival) (Kuki City)
  702. Early July: Chochin Matsuri (Lantern Festival) (held in Kuki City, Saitama Prefecture)
  703. Early July: Gagaku Evening Concert held at Omiya Hachiman-gu Shrine, Suginami Ward, Tokyo
  704. Early July: Hakata Gion Yamagasa summer festival (held in Hakata Ward, Fukuoka City, Fukuoka Prefecture)
  705. Early July: Izuka Gion Yamagasa Festival (held in Izuka City, Fukuoka Prefecture)
  706. Early July: Kokura Gion Daiko drum performance (held in Kokurakita Ward, Kitakyushu City, Fukuoka Prefecture)
  707. Early July: Narita Gion Matsuri Festival (Narita City)
  708. Early July: Narita Gion Matsuri Festival (held in Narita City, Chiba Prefecture)
  709. Early July: Yamanashi Gion Matsuri Festival (held in Fukuroi City, Shizuoka Prefecture)
  710. Early June: Kanazawa Hyakumangoku Matsuri Festival (Kanazawa City, Sengoku-Edo periods)
  711. Early June: Saio Matsuri Festival (Meiwa-cho (Mie Prefecture), Heian period)
  712. Early June: Shinagawa-jinja Reidaisai (annual festival of Shinagawa-jinja Shrine) (held in Shinagawa Ward, Tokyo)
  713. Early June: Shinagawa-jinja Shriine, Reitai-sai Festival (Shinagawa Ward)
  714. Early Kofun Period
  715. Early Life
  716. Early March, Otokoyama park (Asahikawa City, Hokkaido)
  717. Early March: Annual spring festival (Sasamori Inari-jinja Shrine, Kanra machi)
  718. Early March: Big Hina Matsuri (doll festival) (Katsuura cho)
  719. Early March: Ishidan Hinamatsuri (Stone Steps Doll Festival) (Shibukawa City, Heian period)
  720. Early March: Ishidan Hinamatsuri (The Stone Steps Doll Festival) (Ikaho hot spring, Shibukawa City)
  721. Early March: Ishidan Hinamatsuri (The Stone Steps Doll Festival) (Shibukawa City)
  722. Early March: Saito-sai Festival (Kashima Jingu Shrine, Kashima City)
  723. Early March: Tenma Tenjin Plum Festival held at Osaka Tenman-gu Shrine, Kita Ward, Osaka City
  724. Early May: An Evening of Gagaku - Gunma Prefecture Gokoku-jinja Shrine (Takasaki City)
  725. Early May: Chigomai (Kashima-jinja Shrine, Asahi cho, Toyama Prefecture)
  726. Early May: Gagaku (Japanese traditional music and dance) Evening Concert held at Gokoku-jinja Shrine, Takasaki City, Gunma Prefecture
  727. Early May: Hakata Dontaku (Hakata Ward, Fukuoka City)
  728. Early May: Mifune Festival (Kurumazaki-jinja Shrine [Ukyo Ward, Kyoto City])
  729. Early Meiji period: Four temple buildings that had remained in Sanjo were lost.
  730. Early Modern Age
  731. Early Modern Japanese Paintings
  732. Early Modern Literature
  733. Early Modern Times
  734. Early Nara Period
  735. Early November: Haniwa Matsuri Festival (Shibayama-cho, Kofun period)
  736. Early November: Hanno Matsuri Festival (Hanno City)
  737. Early November: Kokubunji Matsuri Festival (Kokubunji City, Nara-Kamakura periods)
  738. Early November: Mori Festival (Mori machi, Shizuoka Prefecture)
  739. Early November: Oiso Shukuba Festival (Oiso Town)
  740. Early October: Annual festival held at Yahata-jinja Shrine, Fukaya City *(Hitoe and akome are not worn.)
  741. Early October: Fall Concert of Gagaku - Nukisaki-jinja Shrine (Tomioka City)
  742. Early October: Gagaku Autumn Concert held at Nukisaki-jinja Shrine, Tomioka City
  743. Early October: Kawagoe Matsuri Festival (Kawagoe City)
  744. Early October: Kitsune no Yomeiri Gyoretsu (fox wedding parade) (Takasaki City, Edo-Meiji periods)
  745. Early October: Maebashi Matsuri Festival (Maebashi City)
  746. Early October: Nagoya Matsuri Festival (Naka Ward, Nagoya City, Sengoku period)
  747. Early October: Osugi Matsuri Festival held at Osugi-jinja Shrine, Inashiki City
  748. Early October: Otsu Matsuri Festival (Otsu City, Shiga Prefecture)
  749. Early October: Tomioka donto-matsuri Festival (Tomioka City) (held every other year, next time is 2008)
  750. Early October: Yokosuka Mikoshi Parade (Yokosuka City)
  751. Early Period (Pieces signed 'Sculptor Kaikei')
  752. Early Rakuchu Rakugai Zu
  753. Early September: Ise machi Gion Matsuri (Gion Festival in Ise Town) (Nakanojo town)
  754. Early September: Ise machi Gion Matsuri (Gion Festival in Ise Town) (held in Nakanojo-machi, Gunma Prefecture)
  755. Early September: Ise-machi Gion Matsuri (Nakanojo-machi)
  756. Early September: Shinon Kansha Nihon Taiko-matsuri Festival (Japanese Drum Festival for thanksgiving to the gods' blessings) (Ise City, Mie Prefecture)
  757. Early Sueki is unearthed only from tumuli, but later one can also be found in the remains of a village of western Japan since it was widely used.
  758. Early Suiboku-ga in Japan began to be produced mainly by Ebusshi (artist who drew Buddhist paintings and colors Buddhist statues) and Zen priests.
  759. Early Tada manors and their inheritance
  760. Early Yayoi period
  761. Early altars consisted of natural objects or man-made items and later, with the construction of shrines, became more structurally complicated.
  762. Early childhood
  763. Early dynastic nation-state
  764. Early every morning, each household's master, wife, retired people, children and employees (persons in charge are different depending on household) used to sweep the road in front of the house or store and sprinkle water after.
  765. Early examples of hikime-kagibana can be found in the Shotokutaishi-Eden (Illustrated Biography of Prince Shotoku) in Horyu-ji Temple; good examples include persons in the Genji Monogatari Emaki (the Illustrated Handscroll of the Tale of Genji) and in the designs of the Senmen Koshakyo (Ancient Sutra Manuscripts on a Fan).
  766. Early in August, Norikiyo YAMANA invaded to the Mimasaka Province from the Hoki Province.
  767. Early in July, Hikaru Genji goes over to Tamakazura, and stays close beside her, using a koto for a pillow.
  768. Early in Mahayana Buddhism, these were called two vehicles and were regarded as being unable to become Buddha.
  769. Early in September 2005, the Ministry of Land, Infrastructure, Transport and Tourism changed course and decided to develop the final plan to move the route approximately a kilometer east of the Heijokyo ruins.
  770. Early in the 18th century, the cities of Kyoto and Osaka both had populations close to 400 thousand each.
  771. Early in the Edo period, Fuyumoto DAIGO, the second son of the senior regent Akiyoshi ICHIJO, established the House of Daigo (of the status of Seigake (a status of court nobility)).
  772. Early in the Meiji period, 'gyuya' (restaurants that served beef dishes) were assumed to have sold mainly such miso-based gyu-nabe dishes.
  773. Early in the Meiji period, even the existence of Daigo-ji Temple was threatened due to the Ordinance for Distinguishing Shinto and Buddhism coupled with the Ordinance for the Secularization of Monzeki, Haibutsu-kishaku Movement (a movement to abolish Buddhism) and the Ordinance for Banning Shugendo.
  774. Early in the first year of the Gangyo era, drought caused famine nationwide, and consequently the fudoso (emergency grain storage) in many parts of the country was opened in order for the Imperial Court to provide food to the poor.
  775. Early in the modern times, waka reformists such as Shiki MASAOKA and Tekkan YOSANO denied the value of Kado itself, which brought an end to the history of Kado.
  776. Early in the morning (reportedly around four o'clock) on June 2, the troops of the Akechi clan (Mitsuhide had not yet entered Kyoto and he arrived at Honno-ji Temple at nine o'clock; some regard these troops as mysterious as their commander is unknown) completely surrounded Honno-ji Temple.
  777. Early in the morning and during the morning rush, some trains run on the outer line from Osaka to Takatsuki and from Kyoto to Osaka, and among them some trains using the Train Series 223 accelerate to 130 km/h.
  778. Early in the morning and late at night, there are trains going through to Yasu Station on the Biwako Line, Katata Station/Omi-Maiko Station on the Kosei Line, or to Kakogawa Station on the JR Kobe Line.
  779. Early in the morning of February 1, 1392, 700 cavalrymen of Yoshikazu YAMANA and Yoshishige KOBAYASHI attacked Nijo Omiya.
  780. Early in the morning of February 11, Kiyomori submitted a register of names to Nobuyori, tantamount to a pledge of allegiance, and also returned Nobuchika, who had come to him as a son-in-law, unharmed.
  781. Early in the morning of July 1, 1582, when Mitsuhide AKECHI raided Nobunaga ODA on Honno-ji Temple (in the so-called Honno-ji Incident), Sadaoki ISE led a 2000-strong force in attacking Nobunaga ODA's eldest son, Nobutada ODA, at Nijo-jo Castle and he himself fought hard, wielding his spear.
  782. Early in the morning, Saigo took the lead for the first time, and directed the commanders (Kirino, Murata, Ikegami and Beppe) at the top of Wada-togem, but they couldn't restore Nobeoka because they suffered a crushing defeat, and left to Nagai village.
  783. Early in the morning, Takamori SAIGO himself ruled Kirino, Murata, Ikenoue, and Beppu, and directed from the top of Wada Pass; however, they were totally defeated, couldn't recapture Nobeoka, and retreated to Nagai-mura.
  784. Early in the new year, Onna San no Miya gives birth to a baby boy (Kaoru), while Kashiwagi, who was in a critical condition, passes away.
  785. Early in the new year, he was assigned to the Jushiinoge (Junior Fourth Rank, Lower Grade) rank and also to Sama no kami (Captain of Samaryo, Left Division of Bureau of Horses).
  786. Early in the period in which a soson was formed, only the members of the Otona could be recognized as members of the soson.
  787. Early in the same month, Hideyoshi dispatched Mokujiki Ogo to the Negoro-ji Temple as a messenger, and Ogo mediated a peace agreement on the condition of returning a part of the expanded jiryo.
  788. Early life
  789. Early literary activities
  790. Early moden times
  791. Early modern ages
  792. Early modern and modern construction
  793. Early modern daimyo adopted primogeniture without exception, and daimyo during the early modern era would often give part of their shoryo (territory) to children other than the heir and requested the bakufu (feudal government headed by a shogun) recognized their children as official daimyo.
  794. Early modern gazetteers claim that it was founded as Komyo-in Temple in the year 992 by Eshin Soto Genshin (a monk) but this is merely legend and the actual founder is believed to be TACHIBANA no Toshitsuna; known as the son of FUJIWARA no Yorimichi, a poet, and man of culture.
  795. Early modern red karaginu consisted of purple warp and red weft.
  796. Early modern times
  797. Early modern times (Edo period)
  798. Early modern wakan
  799. Early movies were mostly the silent, so had no actors' voices or music.
  800. Early on July 2, 1950, an initial report concerning the breakout of a fire at Rokuon-ji Temple was made.
  801. Early on June 2, 1615, the vanguard of Chosokabe troop found the troop of Takatora TODO.
  802. Early on during the Edo period, aside from the Kanto region, a Gundai post was set in almost all of the provinces, including Kamigata, Amagasaki, Mikawa, Tanba and Kawachi.
  803. Early on the books were slightly smaller than half page size and were known as 'little red books.'
  804. Early on, domains themselves established hansatsu-kaisho (exchanger of han bills) to issue han bills.
  805. Early on, gion odori was performed by 70 geishas; the performance, however, has suffered from the declining number of geisha that currently number only 23 (as of 2004).
  806. Early on, up to the Heian period, when the gold and silver pulverizing technology was still in a primitive stage and incapable of producing fine powder, this was the standard technique.
  807. Early period
  808. Early period and later period
  809. Early period of bus services
  810. Early period to the end of the Kamakura Period
  811. Early picked burgeons such as the first or second picked ones are used for the tea leaves of sencha.
  812. Early pioneers of Rangaku
  813. Early shoens
  814. Early stage
  815. Early summer rain/by the river/are two houses
  816. Early to mid February:
  817. Early yokan was mushi-yokan (steamed yokan) made by mixing adzuki beans with wheat flour or powdered arrowroot.
  818. Early-modern time
  819. Early-modern times
  820. Early-stage comics are sometimes referred to in this way.
  821. Early-stage works printed in a single color with India ink were referred to as "Sumizurie."
  822. Earnings.
  823. Ears and nose consist of four elements, but only eyes are capable of seeing things and nose is incapable of doing so.
  824. Earth and planetary science
  825. Earth will turn as well as heaven. (chapter 15 of volume Goyo)
  826. Earthen figurine
  827. Earthen image
  828. Earthen images were introduced from Tang into Japan in the early Nara period and many images were produced in the late Nara period.
  829. Earthen sitting statue of Cintamani-cakra (manifestation of Avalokitesvara): It is the largest earthen image in Japan with a height of 4.6 m built in Nara period.
  830. Earthen vessels (the Makimuku III type period)
  831. Earthenware before Sueki was made having been fired on the ground uncovered.
  832. Earthenware brought from other regions of Japan
  833. Earthenware for Rituals
  834. Earthenware or porcelain-based tableware with complicated paintings became used widely.
  835. Earthenware or stoneware plates used to serve nishime (simmered food) or other food in teahouses on kaido (roads) in the Edo period.
  836. Earthenware pots are arranged at appropriate points to make the sounds of Ashibyoshi (beating time with one's foot) better.
  837. Earthenware pots that are designed for easy preparation of single serving sizes are also sold.
  838. Earthenware was manufactured in each settlement and it is vaguely believed that the material was self-sufficient in each settlement, but there was hardly any case of ancient structural remnants for earthenware manufacturing found.
  839. Earthenware, porcelain, lacquer ware, and rattan knitting
  840. Earthquake cases at the estuary of the Oigawa River
  841. Earthquake resistant towers use the theory of 'flexible structure' which is applied to the designs of super-high-rise buildings not only in Japan but in the world today.
  842. Earthworms form clods under the soil (in China).
  843. Earthy chloride, hydrogen sulfide springs
  844. Ease of koji production (malted rice)
  845. Easing of procedures in the relevant laws and regulations for transportation pertaining to the introduction of discount tickets for tours
  846. East Asia
  847. East Asia (including Korea, Japan, and many regions around China), experienced conflicts with notions regarding international law around the time of the modern opening of countries to the outside world.
  848. East Asia Where No Civil Code Existed
  849. East Asia had been facing threats from Western powers since the middle of the 19th century.
  850. East Asian Center for Informatics in Humanities
  851. East Asian History
  852. East Asian countries such as Japan, China, Korea and Vietnam did not use the Western style of calculating age in older times; rather, they used Kazoedoshi (the age by the traditional Japanese system).
  853. East Asian cultural sphere and international relations in the Nara period
  854. East China Normal University
  855. East Course (Keihan Bus Hirakata Office is in charge)
  856. East Exit
  857. East Gate
  858. East Gate (National Important Cultural Property) - a gate brought over from Todai-ji Temple and reassembled.
  859. East Higashisanjo taishogun-jinja Shrine in Higashiyama Ward.
  860. East Japan Railway (JR East)
  861. East Japan Railway Company
  862. East Japan Railway Company (JR East)
  863. East Japan Railway Company (JR East) SUICA Cards subject to mutual use with ICOCA cards, Surutto KANSAI Association PiTaPa cards and Central Japan Railway Company (JR Tokai) TOICA cards also can be used.
  864. East Japan Railway Company (JR East), Central Japan Railway Company (JR Central), and West Japan Railway Company (JR West) have sold all stocks held by the nation to the market and achieved a complete privatization.
  865. East Okazaki, Sakyo Ward
  866. East Pagoda (designated as a National Treasure)
  867. East Pagoda (mentioned above)
  868. East Repository
  869. East Room (Higashi-no-ma)
  870. East Route
  871. East Store
  872. East Wing (designed by Junzo YOSHIMURA, completed in 1997) ? Ranked among the Top 100 Public Buildings (1998)
  873. East and West (Shinchogumi and Shinsengumi)
  874. East and West Corridors
  875. East and West Magistrate's offices were set up, with a one-month rotating reign similarl to the Edo Town Magistrate (Note that the magistrate's offices were called higashi-oyakusho and nishi-oyakusho, unlike the Edo and Osaka Town Magistrates.)
  876. East and West Rakumon (gates)
  877. East exit
  878. East exit (Kyoto City bus): South 2 route, Special south 2 route (operations are outsourced to Hankyu Bus (Yokooji branch office))
  879. East exit of Katsura Station
  880. East from Kawaramachi-dori Street and west from Horikawa-dori Street, the street is narrower.
  881. East gate: An Important Cultural Property designated by Osaka Prefecture
  882. East is upper and west is lower.
  883. East is upper, and south is lower.
  884. East is upper, and west is lower.
  885. East of Sagami-no-kuni Kokufu
  886. East of the Kumihama Bay, which nearly forms a lake, it is located away from the coast with only one inn, Yumoto-kan, in the area.
  887. East rock is the Iwaya-jinja Shrine, west rock is Yamashiro-jinja Shrine but it is not known what shrine was on the top rock.
  888. East side of the station
  889. East' (the east exit)
  890. East-West Streets (Marutake Ebisu)
  891. East-to-West corridor
  892. East-west direction: Oike-dori Street (Nijoteishajo-Higashiyama Sanjo Line of Kyoto Prefectural Route 37)
  893. Eastbound buses (gate 2)
  894. Eastbound buses (gate 4)
  895. Eastern Demaru (Opposing Compound)
  896. Eastern Japan
  897. Eastern Rakugo Association
  898. Eastern Section, Institute for Research in Humanities Kyoto University is located inside a beautiful western style building like a Christian church near Ginkaku-ji Temple in Higashiyama, and the tower has stained glass windows.
  899. Eastern Shikoku (the Awa Province and Sanuki Province) was not only close to Kinki, but the bases for power of the Hosokawa clan, it was involved in the political struggle in Kinki.
  900. Eastern camp
  901. Eastern gate
  902. Eastern part of Nara Prefecture: Uda City and Yamazoe City
  903. Eastward (Aka Noriba)
  904. Eastward (Ao Noriba)
  905. Easy to shape because it lacks direction
  906. Eat right foods.'
  907. Eat yellow fish for every meal.
  908. Eat-in kitchens and other features were introduced, aiming at making lives more rational.
  909. Eaten as sashimi, or as "Koro" or "salted whale meat" described later.
  910. Eaten as the harihari nabe or as sashimi.
  911. Eaten in China on December 8 (lunar calendar), this is a congee containing ingredients such as rice, beans, chestnuts, jujube and nuts.
  912. Eaten mainly in the Kansai area, Kizami soba consists of buckwheat noodles in hot soup with unseasoned aburaage (deep-fat fried tofu) cut into strips (referred to as 'kizami') on top.
  913. Eaten mainly in the Kansai area, Oboro soba consists of buckwheat noodles in hot soup with tororo-konbu (konbu kelp shavings) on top.
  914. Eaten with vinegared miso.
  915. Eating a kagamimochi is also expressed as 'hagatame (strengthening of the teeth).'
  916. Eating a large amount of raw eggs may cause biotin deficiency.
  917. Eating a raw egg has a risk of poisoning by salmonella.
  918. Eating around
  919. Eating bad foods badly will make you worse.'
  920. Eating gestures: in rakugo there are a range of gestures to represent the act of eating something, using a folded fan like a pair of chopsticks, or moving a hand in a way that conveys the image of eating something with bare hands.
  921. Eating good proteins and carbohydrate for breakfast is believed to contribute to a high combustion efficiency of energy in a daily life, and it indirectly makes one to eat orderly and helps to reduce weight.
  922. Eating is also a joy.'
  923. Eating mochi in the New Year is considered to have become a custom in more recent years in the regions of Tohoku and Kyushu, so zoni containing mochi as a main ingredient was eaten only in the Kinai region and other rural rice-producing areas.
  924. Eating or/and drinking places, a book store and a convenience store are located on the first floor, a "Third planet" game center on the second floor, a parking lot on the third floor and TOHO Cinemas on the fourth floor.
  925. Eating out
  926. Eating raw flesh carries the risk of food poisoning or parasitic infection.
  927. Eating raw miso is even worse, and if it is eaten, you will not be able to start the fire to grill miso.'
  928. Eating rice started in the Jomon period.
  929. Eating rice with liquid poured over it undoubtedly dates back to the Heian period; for instance yuzuke (hot water on cold rice) appears in "Makura no soshi" (the Pillow Book) and "Tale of Genji."
  930. Eating the Naorai not only means getting closer to a god by eating what has been offered, but also proves that things unfit to eat have not been offered.
  931. Eave height: about 22.7m, height of the central tower: about 54.5m
  932. Eavesdropping on this conversation, Dosetsu raised an army with Hokita goshi (country samurai) in order to kill Sadamasa taking advantage of Keno's avenge, but retreated after hearing about Kanae no mae's suicide.
  933. Eawase
  934. Eawase (A Picture Contest)
  935. Eawase (A Picture Contest) is one of the fifty-four chapters of "The Tale of Genji."
  936. Eawase'
  937. Eba-moyo is the patterns which were drawn with special technique so that the patterns don't lose the figures at sewing points (back, side, and collar).
  938. Ebamoyo is not a small repetitive pattern, but a design previously dyed on pieces of cloth to be completed on a finished kimono as a picture on a canvas with the parts of the design matched at the seams of sides, Okumi, and Maemigoro, and Sechushin.
  939. Ebara Station and Toyooka Station commenced operations.
  940. Ebara Station: Izushi Railway ceased operation on May 1, 1944 and was abolished on July 20, 1970.
  941. Eberhard Karls Universitat Tubingen
  942. Ebi (grape): While the right side is suo, the reverse side is hanada (light blue).
  943. Ebi Katsudon (bowl of rice topped with prawn cutlets)
  944. Ebi furai (Fried prawn)
  945. Ebi furai and Nagoya
  946. Ebi furai are usually eaten with a table knife and fork, or chopsticks.
  947. Ebi furai is a kind of deep fried cuisine using shrimp.
  948. Ebi katsudon is where the pork cutlet is replaced with prawn cutlets.
  949. Ebi maki (shrimp wrapped with fried fish cake)
  950. Ebi-furai (fried prawns): Often dealt with like wa-shoku as tonkatsu.
  951. Ebi-imo (literally, shrimp potato) is a sort of taro.
  952. Ebi-imo (shrimp potato)
  953. Ebi-imo is considered a high-grade ingredient because it does not fall apart while boiling and the taste is good; a famous dish using Ebi-imo is Imobo in Kyo-ryori (Kyoto cuisine).
  954. Ebi-no-yakimono (roasted lobster)
  955. Ebi-no-yakimono has been eaten to pray for a long life because the shape of a lobster with its long antennas and curved waist is similar to that of an aged person.
  956. Ebi-senbei (shrimp senbei), which is a local specialty of the Chita peninsula in Aichi Prefecture, is one of the examples of senbei made from starch such as that of potato.
  957. Ebiimo (sweet potatoes in the form of a shrimp)
  958. Ebiimo is used in boiled food and other dishes.
  959. Ebino, Miyazaki Prefecture (1993; top in recorded history for all observation points in Japan)
  960. Ebira
  961. Ebisu
  962. Ebisu is most often thought to be a Rusugami, though some regions celebrate Ebisuko, or gatherings at which people worship Ebisu, during the tenth month.
  963. Ebisu mai (The Dance of Ebisu)
  964. Ebisu shinko (Ebisu belief)
  965. Ebisu-jinja Shrine
  966. Ebisu-sha Shrine (Ebisushin)
  967. Ebisu-sha Shrine (enshrined deity: Ebisu no kami)
  968. Ebisugawa-dori Street
  969. Ebisuichimonji Ingin: These are sample Chogin and were presented to Ieyasu by a craftsman of Nanryoza, Sakai City when Ieyasu was planning to produce Keicho Chogin coins.
  970. Ebisuki toneri no ashitsukai: a mimicry of the funny footwork of the prawn-fishing lower official.
  971. Ebisusha Massha: 1646
  972. Ebizo ICHIKAWA (the 8th succession)
  973. Ebizo ICHIKAWA the 8th (1845 - November 12, 1886) was a Kabuki actor, who actively played various roles from the end of Edo Period to the early Meiji Period.
  974. Ebizo gave one Chinese character of his own haigo (the pen name of a haiku poet), 'Jukai Rojin' (壽海老人) to Yoshijiro, and the name of 'Jusuke HANAYAGI' (花柳壽助) had appeared on banzuke from September of the same year.
  975. Eboshi (Japanese traditional formal headwear)
  976. Eboshi is originally for men, but sometimes worn by women including Shirabyoshi (a woman who performs Japanese traditional Shirabyoushi dance).
  977. Eboshi was the headwear which an adult man put on when he wore a Japanese formal attire from the Heian period to modern times.
  978. Eboshi-iwa Rock was also the target at ozutsu (Japanese artillery) practice.
  979. Eboshi-oya
  980. Eboshi-oya (a person who puts an eboshi on a young man's head on his ceremony of attaining manhood), Eboshi-go (a person who has an eboshi put on his head on his ceremony of attaining manhood)
  981. Eboshi-oya was a person who put an eboshi (formal headwear for court nobles) on a young man's head at his genpuku (attainment of manhood) ceremony.
  982. Eboshi: a hat worn in everyday life.
  983. Ebumi-jinja Shrine
  984. Ebumi-jinja Shrine is located in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  985. Ebumi-toge Pass (a pass in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City)
  986. Ebumi-toge pass is a pass located in Sakyo Ward, Kyoto City, Kyoto Prefecture.
  987. Ebusshi
  988. Ebusshi was a monk and specialist who was mainly engaged in the production of Buddhist paintings and coloring of statues.
  989. Eby missionary returned to Canada after this due to being low in funds.
  990. Eby missionary went all over the place to receive donations when he returned back to his home country.
  991. Ecchu Fukuoka-machi's sedge hat making technique (March 11, 2009; Takaoka City; Ecchu Fukuoka no Sugekasa Seisaku Gijutsu Hozonkai [Association for the Preservation of Sedge Hat Making Technique in Ecchu Fukuoka])
  992. Ecchu Fundoshi (a Japanese loincloth with strings)
  993. Ecchu Kubo (a government which existed in Ecchu)
  994. Ecchu Kubo was a government which was established at Hojozu, Imizu county, Ecchu Province by Yoshitane ASHIKAGA who was deposed as the shogun of Muromachi bakufu (Japanese feudal government headed by a shogun) and escaped from Kyoto in 1493.
  995. Ecchu Owara Bushi
  996. Ecchu Province
  997. Ecchu Province: Toyama Domain
  998. Ecchu TAKANO (He fought for the Ishida squad and survived the Battle, and later served Yukinaga ASANO.)
  999. Ecchu fundoshi (越中褌) is a kind of fundoshi, a traditional Japanese undergarment for adult males.
  1000. Ecchu fundoshi became accepted generally, as the Conscription Ordinance was enacted in 1873, the universal conscription was made obligatory in 1889, and the army provided (lent, supplied) it to the conscripted adult males as one of the government-issued supplies and forced them to use it.

69001 ~ 70000

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